Skip to main content

Full text of "Chestnut Burr, 1967"

See other formats

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 


'BThe 1967 Chestnut Burr 

Kent, Ohio 


HEATHER SCHWOLOW — Associate Editor 

JAMES A. CROSS— Photo Editor 

DOUGLAS W. JOHNSTON — Chief Photographer 

DAVID HANNAN — Business Manager 


Prologue 3 

Residence Halls 122 

Sports 148 

Organizations 200 

Seniors 262 

Greek Life 314 

Index 368 

Staff 378 

Chestnut Burr 1967 ... a conglomeration of pictures and words 

put together in an effort to symbolize the intangible 

feelings and emotions of KSU. 

The Book portrays the year 

a year of 

Gentle Thursdays ... of happenings . . . 

and of the more usual 

cigs, beer, happy hours unseen and foreseen. 

not to mention the inevitable Senioritis for a chosen few . . . 

So the Book portrays people 

the KSU population 

engaged in exercise, be it mental or physical 

and in a search for enlightenment and fulfillment 

A people in hot pursuit of a Walden pool and a Coney Island 

And the spirit of their efforts. 

A year 

in itself 

a little good ... a little bad 

a little different ... yet not unlike the others 

after all, only the people make it different 

And in twenty years more — 

maybe a terrific year for wine if the grapes were good . . . 

And how were your grapes this year? 



From the cohabitation of IBM cards and blue beanies is born each year the 
new freshman! He is jolted to college life with a slap on his pride 
by a wise upperclassman who yells, "Dink Frosh!" He imitates his elders 
by veiling himself with a suave composure. But his so-called composure 
covers his eruptions of anxiety about as well as a veil covers the movements 
of a belly dancer! 

Freshmen life is a passion of decision and frustration. What to wear? 
Where to wear it? Where to waste afternoons — the Hub, the Sub-hub, the Brady? 
To go downtown. To the Venice? To the Kove. 

Problems that have to be solved and resolved. Finally the new freshman 
will have attained the nonchalance of an old-timer — the sophomore . . . And in 
between this chaos he is exposed to learning. 

O ? r N 

1 ^7'"«e'i:*. 'i'i^l 

,ri.Miou 01^ f, 



IN OMt. 

The registration gamble Ijegins again — 

Step up and place your bets 

Everybody's a winner 

For the small consideration of a quarter's tuition 

A contestant can win a complete mental breakdown 

and physical exhaustion 
Lesser winners can claim a prize 

of a medium anxiety reaction 
And everybody receives a door prize 
Of frustration, despair and physical 



Elbows to elbows in crowded classes, 
Shelves of bunked bodies in condensed dorms, 
Knees to knees in mobbed cafeterias and hubs - 
All combine to create a smog of anxiety — 
An anxiety not admitted nor understood, 

except for the eagerness to get 

away, to bust out, to be alone 
Or at least alone together. 
To reduce the masses to smaller 

groups — of two. 
This maddened sprint to escape the 

herded, pushed togetherness — 
To the freedom of isolated, pulled 

togetherness — naturally. 




PENNY CARNIVAL has traditionally been the 
highlight of Mothers' Weekend — from the win- 
ning booths of the Gamma Phi Beta Hawaiian 
lels and the Sigma Alpha Epsilon beer mugs, 
to the most original jail scene — Alphatraz. A 
big hit this year was the addition of Beall- 
McDowell's Twin Towers Can-Can Show. Spon- 
sored by Cardinal Key and Blue Key, Penny 
Carnival's pennies total dollars, which means 
one student scholarship for the year. 


. . . girls and guys . . . working til the wee hours 
of the morning . , . creating works of art from chicken 
wire and crepe paper flowers . . . CAMPUS DAY 1966 
. the night before the Kingston Trio strummed out 
contemporary folk . . . that afternoon kids and students 
and parents and townspeople lined the streets . . . 
and while an occasional pink balloon floated skyward 
Snoopy rode to glory on his Sopwith Camel . . . tha 
night they crowned Queen ludy Fogle while Steve and 
Eydie crooned love songs to some 6000 students . . . 
the big day is over . . . the girls go home . . . the guys 
go home . . . and wait . . . until next spring ... to do 
it all over again . . . 


Masses, literally masses, of people were crowding 
the commons — throwing eggs at each other, drinking 
pop out of baby bottles, and hobbling down the field 
in the three-legged race. Water-filled balloons, "duck- 
waddle" pancakes, and toilet paper wrappings were 
necessary implements for the remainder of the races. 
Chariot racing is an old Creek tradition, but Kent State 
Greeks have slightly changed the grandeur of the event. 
However, all the hard work involved in MAY DAY 
RELAYS isn't nearly as memorable as the fun which 







' ^v •-. \ 


V ^■ 







\.:\ •> 


^^^^^HhL. / ' 




1 ' 



^*g=^.. -./L....ai6-^r 


ROWBOAT REGATTA was once again ushered in with 
what seems to have become the traditional cold all day 
rain. But while the less than hardy spectators huddled in 
shelters wringing themselves out, the unlauded contestants 
threw themselves enthusiastically into the competition. 
The tug-of-war is always accompanied by the most uncer- 
tainty but seems to be the most fun, both for spectators 
and participants. The traditional dunking of Regatta queen 
results in the inevitable — water logged coeds. And this year 
was the official initiation of the newest sport to be incor- 
porated into Regatta — frog jumping. 

Friday night . . . and a mass of noisy fans 
marclied to the rally . . . they crowned 
Queen Penny Shumaker . , . and Saturday 
came - . . and with Saturday hundreds upon 
hundreds of sentimental alums . . . and the 
rains came down . . . and down . . . and 
down . . . and Western Michigan's Broncos 
edged by the Flashes 23-20 on a field that 
looked like the Nile at flood time . . . some 
hardy fans stayed to see the finish . , , but 
more sought the warmth and shelter of a 
dry room and finished the game with a 
transistor glued to one ear . , , HOMECOM- 
ING 1966 . . . Belafonte entranced a fully 
appreciative audience with his renditions of 
all the familiar folk melodies . . . Nana 
Mouskouri added a touch of Greek flavor 
. . . and Nipsey Russell taught us how to 
laugh . . . 

. . ■:,~iec--i-: ■ ^'-^ 


October 3rd through 9th — the greatest week yet for 
KSU Creeks! It began with the crowning of Venus and 
Apollo— Sally Dyke and Mark First. The Creek Week 
Address, exchange dinners, and the blood drive all 
presented the Greek spirit of cooperation rather than 
competition. On Friday was the Alpha Phi All-Creek 
Formal, where all the sororities presented their new 
fall pledges. The big day — Saturday — began with the 
powder-puff football game, and then, of course, the 
traditional tricycle race. The climax of the week, the 
jay and the Americans Concert, summed up GREEK 
WEEK in one big word — success! 



Martha Graham, the mother and high priest- 
ess of Modern Dance for over forty years, once 
said ". . . there is vitality, a life-force, an energy, 
a quickening that is translated through you into 
action and because there is only one of you 
in all of time, this expression is unique." For 
Modern Dance is a discipline which uses the 
body — sometimes mercilessly — to express all 
things, from the innermost frustrations of the 
mind to the simple joy of just moving. This 
joy can also be found and expressed through 
the traditional movement — folk-ethnic dances 
— of the people from many lands. And it is to 
express this to the world that KSU Dance Clubs, 
Orchesis and Folk Dance, present their annual 
Concert in Dance. 




x ^^ 

Bright costumes . , . 

clever scenery . . . 

and make-up provided atmosphere — 

Broadway tunes . . . 

folk dances . . . 

and songs provided variety — 

Brilliant student performances 

provided talent — 

And together, atmosphere, vanety 

and talent in the KSU 1966-67 

theater season provided success. 

To those that missed such 
productions as H.M.S. Pinalore, 
The Beaux Stratagem, The 
Physicists, Thurber Carnival, 
Cellar one-acts or the NTFC 
Roar ol the Greasepaint and the 
Smell ol the Crowd — you r loss. 
To those in the audience . . . 
man, we were entertained like 
we ain't never been entertained 


An idea, maybe original, but usually someone else's . you think about what 
you need . . . production techniques, sound effects . . . what type of music . 
five minutes? . . . fifteen minutes? . . . half an hour? . . Get it ok'd ... get a 
time for it . . . Start off cold . . , intro-record . . . give your name . it's old 
stuff . . , you're not nervous . . . usually easy going show ... no problems . 
its FM , . . You're on for an hour or so and then they put on a concert and 
you lose half your audience . , . Mostly broadcasting ma|ors over there ... all 
sorts of people with any ability .. . 

Radio's fun but you re looking for something better . . . you move on to TV 
. . . then if you're lucky you graduate . . or you change your major . . 






There was no snow, but there was lots of mud — 
between the snowshoes in the snowshoe races, 
sliding under the feet of the log sawers and 
creating havoc in the dogsled races. But they had 
'til 8:00 to wash the mud off — and those that 
had tickets heard Al Hirt make music with his 
magic horn. Put the whole picture together and 
frame it with the title Winter Weekend '67. 

I : II .. \ 

' J' ull' (J 

.',l! (.ill I i1 







f '■ * '%. 


V -■ 









Not buildings, nor occupied space. 
Not beer, smoke, nor danced bodies. 

A tranquilizer for dateless depression and draft 

dilemma ? 
An aspirin for grade tension ? 
A reward for suffered education ? 
An escape for the "Great Society" > 
A relief from professorial mediocrity ? 
An alleviation from "Broadened Horizons" ? 
A release of the within animal ? 
An opportunity to be basic and earthy instead 

of civilized and progressive ? 

Or is it all these — a "Happening" ? 

An alive and sensuous, singular experience — 

Only symbolized; 

By beer — and drunkedness — 

By smoke — and reared eyes — 

By danced bodies — and sexed response — 

If so — 

Then — Hallelujah ! 

Glory to Downtown in the highest 

And ain't we got avant-garde Culture ! 

The National Broadcasting Com- 
pany found star material at KSU for 
their "Building A Town" produc- 
tion which spotlighted the architec- 
ture department and featured its 
students and faculty. The ten 
30-minute color presentations em- 
phasize design and the creative 
process of finding new solutions. 
"Building A Town" has been tele- 
vised over NBC stations across the 
country. It may not win an Emmy. 
But national recognition has been 
won for its star, the architecture de- 
partment, and its supporting cast, 


Art is a jealous mistress. 

Sine holds time immobile for those who 

have tallen within her grasp 
And IS never satisfied with only a 

hundred percent of the mind and soul. 
She screams, demands, she gives you no peace. 
You scream back, "God dammit," but there is 

no god but her, there is no life without her . . 
For no man creates in one day thai which lasts 

for centuries. 



The KSU Speech and Hearing Clinic, staffed by intern 
clinicians, provides speech and hearing therapy for the 
sijrrounding community while providing practical expe- 
rience for student therapists. In the twenty-one years 
of its existence, the clinic has established a reputation 
for providing a comprehensive program of diagnosis 
and treatment of speech, language, and hearing 


^ • 

T. ^ '', 





» -- 

Landslide was the word best describing the 1967 
Student Government elections held on February 13. 

Students, 3800 of them, turned out on a cold and 
frosty Monday to cast their votes for a presidential 
and vice-presidential candidate. Also up for "grabs" 
were 25 Senate seats and a proposal for ratification 
of a new student government constitution. 












1967: Time of the Freak Out! 
the Trip, the Happening. 
Marat/Sade, the Plastic Inevitable, 
London, The Village Voice, Rainy Day 
Women and General Hershey are 
what's happening. 
The philosophy is to tell it like it is; 
and whatever it is that's being told 
is divined by the likes of Murray the K, 
Richard Farina, the Stones, Warhol and 
those holiest of holies, the original 
Truth-tellers and Soothsayers — 
lohn Paul George and Ringo. The 
culture is Pop. Life is groovy and the 
plans are none. But then 
those are good plans. 

— richard treleven 



Kathy Ulle 

AI Strlzzi 

Tony Salomone 

Kathy Gilmore 

Harvey Eger 

George Winklemann 

Sue Butterfield 

Moses Musonda 

Barry Boone 


Dick Crimmett 

Sara Shipman 

The weight of textbooks and lectures must be balanced with 
social activity. Students chosen to appear in Who's Who in 
American Colleges and Universities have conquered this prob- 
lem of combining social activities with an education. 

Who's Who recognizes and rewards these students for their 
achievements. Scholarship, leadership, cooperation and extra- 
curricular activities, general citizenship, and promise of future 
usefulness serve as the basis for selection. 

Selection of nominees is conducted by campus committees 
and usually involves student, faculty and administrative par- 
ticipation. After notification of acceptance each member is 
expected to submit his own biography material to be used in 
the Who's Who book, published in July. Each member receives 
a certificate of recognition presented by his university. 

Paul Bohlander 

John Hoffman 

Sandra Kirtland 

Mary Beth Russell 

Dan Kimberley 

Pete Lorandeau 

Ken Shaw 

Phil Hathaway 

Marianne Filipovitch 

Sid Henkin 

Margaret Starr 


Lucian Gatewood 

^^ V ! 

Roberta Danner 



Gary Baker 

Mark First 

Ruth Glowacki 

Doug Sims 

Bruce Minnich 

chuck Supinski 

\^.A^.. ,|.X 

it's d funny business this teaching thing. They'd like to tell you it's all roses and Weekly 
Readers- But it's not. It's lesson plans and frozen boot buckles, wet mittens and tearful little 
girls. It's an odd feeling . . . standing in front of a bunch of kids and knowing that they know 
it wasn't but a handful of years since you were sitting where they are. Ask the kids what it's 
all about. They know, lust watch their faces when the supervising teacher walks out of the 
room. Nobody knows just how far a student teacher can be pushed better than a five-year-old. 
She's no older than their older sister — and anybody knows how easy it is to put your older 
sister on. It's almost enough to make a student teacher change her major. The 12 quarter hours 
you are formally enrolled for hardly makes it worth the trouble ... or the outdated facilities . . . 
or the school board that sides with the parents against the teacher. But you think back to the 
times when you had rotten teachers — and you think maybe, just maybe, you could make it 
a little better, a little easier for these kids. And then you know it's really worth it. 




Allerton Street. Campus coed dorms for student habitation. Segregated from other 
dorm complexes . . . because the dwellers are a minority. The difference — they're 

To the regular student duties add monthly bills, dishes, laundry . . . Result — 
increased responsibility. Maybe that's the real difference. 

Oh, one more important difference — 

The roommates at Allerton are selected on a life-time basis. 










It came as a severe shock to about 380 Verder 
coeds last May when that fire drill turned out to 
be the honest-to-god real thing. But being forced 
to move into a men's residence hall has its advan- 
tages and McDowell can be hospitable to displaced 
persons . . . but then there was that long, long walk 
to classes . . . 






1i ..-- 

l*^*- .'1?' 




























■•at X 



■ -it} 

H Tr' ^^ 


! ; 


r. — . ^< 

I I I •'. L) (-. 


I ■ '/f * i i 
'.-' - U .- 

1 1 



! 1 ; 



"^. -' 

J J.. 

f -'.-,. J 








1-. h 'r-i ' ■< r 

f '- ■ j 






PT,; ; 

, r ■ 

). r 



—J ,- 
■ 1 . 

1 ■■ 


-■ t-.-i 

H f 

- i 

. [--• 

!— ; ,■ 


' J ' 

r^r. ^ 


, u 

■ I 


1 L^ 

; 1 



t . J . I 


r )' A ■ 


'1 r 

( ^ 

■ -If 

. L ^ ^. 

■ ' 

J '-. 

h- ; 









■ } 







m - - 


■ 1 n 


1 ' , J ij i . 


Ron- 7 Carol Vesely, secretary: Brenda Bonr,ar, standards vice president; Sandy lasper, president; Jan Zaiimeni, administrative 
v.ce president; Nancy Habeck, treasurer. Row 2: leanne Halter, lane Zimmerman, Cherlyn Todd, Kay Brocklehurst, Ian Moody 
Anne Ruip Linda Howell, Cheryl Clary, Row 3: Carol Hyde, Cheryl Leeman, Beth Bingham, Ann Watkins, Nancy Ostrander 
ludy Brockwell Roiv 4 Jeanne Downs, Lee Zlate, Mary Beth Averill, Bonnie Kukvjra, Darlene Griicky. Row 3 Ian e Pyle Mis 
Marcia Carter, Margaret Shanklm. 


Engleman Hall 

Women — subtle, secretive, capricious, flirtatious. 
Women with enough child left in them to quarrel or 
cheer or dance. Women blooming into beauty, step- 
ping into life. Going home, going out, going downtown, 
going to classes (sometimes). Awkward, sloppy, child- 
ish, homesick, then a graceful, enchanting individual. 
Savor a sheltered life, cry for your mother, tremble at 
the future, then leap. Take someone's hand or brave 
it alone. Put away childish things. Leave the past 
cold turkey. "Toward full responsibility for one's own 
actions . . ." Decisions, decisions, decisions. What to 
wear, where to go, go with him. Love him truly or love 
him in public. Some become women and some linger 
in childhood for a while longer. 

Engleman — a halfway house to life. 



Ro« I Ron Clay, sfcielacy. Bill Young, lim Crover, presiclcnl: ken Holden, vice piesident; Buck Fellers, Don Ro- 
mano, Ireasurer. Ron- 2: lerr>' Buller, Tom Howell, Marlin Selleis, Dave Bell, loe Uiban, Carmen Radaelli, Ron Mar- 
lin, Tom Yoakam, Ken Sankey. Roiv 3 Tom Mayor, Don Finzer, Sam Yannerilla, Dick Wrighl, Tern,' Hartsock, Doug 
Boyd. Denny Roach, lohn Minler. Roiy ■)■ Tim Cesaman. Iim Romeo, Dave Hughey, Gregg McKelvey, Dave Hall, 
Epaphra Moshi. Dave Weidner, Gary Crover, Randy Dramis Roiv ■; Doug Grayson, lim M. lones. Bill Draper, lohn 

Slopher, the oldest men's hall on campus, has 

become part of a new tradition — coeducational living. 

Along with the arrival of the fairer sex has come a new 

spirit among the men of Slopher. The men have 

acquired a new pride in their ivy-covered residence 

as well as pride in themselves and what they do. What- 
ever the future may hold for the men of Stopher of 
1966-67. they will have many memories — Ihe "all- 
nighters' studying (playing cardsl, the Slopher Block, 
and an expanded interest in the distinguished science 
of "Castorology. " 

li ,. ill 

Roiv 1: Donald Romano, treasurer; Ken Holden, vice president, 
Jim Crover, president; Ron Clay, secrelarv'. Row 2: Dave Bell, Gary 
Crover, Tim Cesaman, jerry Buller, Doug Boyd, Denny Roach. 


Row 7- Myrna Rosariv, Alexandra Bradley, Sharon Kagan, Connie Burzin, Pam Opell Kovv 2 Karen Beck, Joan Dii)ble, Judy Frye, Rebecca Bayha, Sharon 
Parsons, Charlene Floom, Susan Chrjslen, ludy Bennett. 

Ro\\ / biKij Bcal, ijreiident; Sally Beutell, treasurer. 
Row 2: Claudia Benedetto, administrative vice president; 
Lenore Townsend, secretary; Rosina Boehm, standards 
vice president. 

The wish of almost every freshman girl couW be lo 
go from "Freckles to Femininity." Or at least this is 
what Allyn FHalls staff anid guest speakers encouraged 
their freshmen women to achieve this year. By empha- 
sizing the areas of scholarship, leadership, service, and 
character, Allyn coeds developed their individual iden- 

Their loyalty and enthusiasm led to many successful 
activities — the Halloween candy drive, the Christmas 
door decorations, and the Ugly Witch Party. And what 
Allyn coed can ever forget the night they serenaded 
Clark and Manchester Halls — a first in Allyn and KSU 

"Freckles to Femininity" ... the road traveled by 
students and guided by staff. 

HOUSE COUNCIL: Row V Arl Rasleller. sccrelary; Glenn furlh, prcsidc-nl, Btll Grose, vice pre^idonl Row 2 lerry Lukanc. Vince Balunas, treasurer. 
Row 3. Dave Goist, Al Balog, )im Ward, Frank lacono, Russ Orlman, Bill foulk, Bruct' Boyle, )im Colen, Will Fleming, Dan Sondles, Bob Haverkos, 
Gary Porler. 


Herbie was born sometime in 1964 on the third tloor of Olson 
Hall — the personification of Olson's spirit. But due to circum- 
stances beyond his control, Herbie was forced to move to Moulton. 

Two hundred forty-three men now occupy Moulton Hall, one of 
the oldest buildings on campus — an ivy-covered hall which has 
built a tradition all its own. In its first year as a men's residence 
hall, under the leadership of a capable and organized staff, Moul- 
ton has established itself as one of the leading men's residences 
on campus. 

Moulton features yearly cultural programs and sponsors various 
social events, including mixers with different women's residence 
halls. Trophies for the best homecoming display in the men's divi- 
sion and the Record-Courier award for all-university display sit 
alongside Herbie in the trophy case. 

This is Moulton — a place where Herbie is undoubtedly content. 

Row I Barb Hartenberg, Betsy Krulan, )udy Chianmonte, Karen Hawn, Carole May- 
hugh. Row 2: Kathy Reik, Cathy Coryea. Row 3: Karen Wittmus, Bonnie Kern, Marcia 
DeBuino, Karen Fowler. Row 4. Darlen Perko. Row 5: Mary Ann Barley, Danelle Fait, 
Mel Mertz, Becky Work. 


Ask any Lowryite. She'll tell you what's home about the oldest and 
smallest dorm on campus. "It's cozy, friendly, you-know-everybody" — 
these are the obvious first impressions ... But because Lowry IS small, 
you don't get lost there, and loneliness is next to unheard of. 

Outwardly it's a typical dorm. Its inhabitants make crepe paper flowers 
for all the appropriate occasions, pull all-nighters to finish floats, sing 
Songfest songs, participate actively in WRA , . , but inwardly it's anything 
but typical. With this year's initiation of no-hours came responsibility and 
privilege. With a contrary incinerator came occasional smoggy corridors, 
fire engines and a little inconvenience. With a central location came 
proximity to classes, the library, the Union ... Of course to compensate 
for too much ease, they removed the mailbox — life mustn't be overly 
simple. The location is especially handy if a Lowryite has a geology class . . . 
and at the beginning of most quarters at least one freshman gets lost on 
his way to lab D and wanders blankly through a corridor or two. 

Women who live here know that Lowry belongs to them; they are not 
merely names on an impersonal list in an impersonal building. 

Row 1: Sue Baxter, president. Row 2: Joan Hopkins, 
treasurer; Ada Mary Edgerton, administrative vice 
president. Row 3. Cris Nelson, secretary; Marge 
Scott, judicial vice president. 


Ottwpo.nT3 I 
art a\rta.<))J 

VERDER HOUSE COUNCIL Row 7: C. Engleright, P. Shriner, W. Wood, B. Iffland. Row 2: Mrs. Tritchler, P. Palterson, treasurer; B- Nestor, 
vice president; B. Keisler, president; B. Hoogenboom, R. Blair, secretary; Mrs. Peyton. Roiv 3. ), Franklin, C, Gombert, |. David, L. Frye, 
L. Berry, C. Ila, S. Solomon, M. Williams, D. Weber, M Hazlelt, K. Hnfstetter. Ron 4 L. Fritz, K Everett, I. Cadez, S. Young, N. Kasson, 
|. Briggs, K. Mladek, I. Hoffman, M. Fichter, |. Husled, A. Pauliska. 

VEROER CHORUS Row T Cindy Ebert, )udy Koepenick, Sue Smith, Becky Hendrix, Eileen Woods, Linda Lawrence, Karen Henning, Bunny Hoogenboom. Row 2: Maureen Duffy, 
Karen Miller, Pat Patterson, Mamie Shepperd, Kathy Singer, ludy Weekly, loan Skelton, Teresa Sapecki, Barbara Tompson, Kathy Mladek, Aggie Hazucha, Cindy Gates, Lolly 
Simcox, Gail Combert. 

After 3 truly unique experience in coed living at 
McDowell Hall, the Vercler girls are back in their own 
home. In spite of the fire and inconveniences encoun- 
tered last spring, each girl has bounced back with more 
spirit and enthusiasm. Verder residents found compen- 
sation in a redecorated first floor and the Centrex 
phone system. There are those things, however, which 
have remained unchanged. The Verder Chorus has 
upheld its fine past performances and even acquired 
a new practice piano. Also unaltered is the Verder 
vitality, as can be seen in the intramural, cultural, social, 
and scholastic achievements of the hall members. 
Through working and living together the Verderites 
have found the same spirit and a renewed Verder pride. 


I ;l 

Ron' I: Mar,' Margaret Halloian, Mary Lou Aiello, Terri Bijrgner, loan Clupper, Gail Kay, Chri^ Fcrrance Row I Barb Nalley, 
Lee Folt, Ida Uiso, Linda Shcrlcff, Donna A'<elson, Kalhy Kline, Shem Slevens. Roiv ! Pam Martin, Charlotte Wakefield, Anne 
Marie Pachipka, Nancy Cope, Carol Sney, Mrs. Ehrhart, Kathy Daily, Carol Johnson, Sally Troup, Sally Stewart. 

Once male — now female. 

A place where one discovers herself . . . and 

others (sometimes). 

Where she discovers fatigue and exuberance . . . 

conflict and compassion . . . 

frustration and satisfaction . . . 

A place where others discover 

apathy and spirit , . . 

individuals and masses . . . 

fear and confidence . . . 

upperclassmen and freshmen. 

A place where situations are discovered — 

broken elevators . . . tired feet . . . 

triple rooms . . . claustrophobia . . . 

busy phones . . . damnation! 

And lavatory fixtures which require 

necessary acceptance. 

Lake Hall. 

Contrast prevalent . . . abilities exceptional . . . 

difficulties in evidence . . . residents superior. 



Olson is a wonderful dorm 

to be moved into 
no matter wliere you used to live 
Of course you must adjust to 
built in flower pots 

commuters in the lounge 
the reputation of "the Olson Sun Deck" 
and seeing Bowman 

as an awakening sight 

Oh Olson is a place 

for a lot of such things as 

making the fun scene 
and making the love scene 
and sponsoring 

and queens 
and mixers 
and just generally "living it up" 

But right in the middle of it 

comes the flick 
of the lights 

Row 7 Sharon Cray, Ireasurer; ioanna larve, administrative vice president, Mrs Esliler, Shterri Slreit, president; 
Pam Flaugtier, standards vice president; Barb Kaszei, secretary. Row 2: Joyce Rogofin, Elaine Begailse, Ian Fraser, 
layne Miller, Barb Matacic, Peggy Mihaiek, Julie Deames. Row 3; Joyce Brown, Margarite Hedges, Nancy Rech, 
Cindy Bonner, Anita Stem, 


Prentice Hall 

HOUSE COUNCIL. Row I Mooneen Abnokire. secretary; Mary Ma>er. administtative vice president, Kathy Ulle. presideni . 
Dayle Brazel, standards vice president, Bonnie Beasley, treasurer. Row 2 Anne Batmchok, Kitty Watson, Karen Kisling, 
Donna Morettj, )udy Eisenhardt, Pat Sullivan, Nancy Carlson, Row 3 Mary Ellen McBride, Fran Fattore, Lynda Wilgus, 
Susanna Lepola. 

Ci! ^2^ 



?m^°^'^^ ^^^"^ '*?"' ' °°""' ^''''"' ^"'^" Cmdiesberger, Maty Siple, chairman, Alice Pavelka, Bonnie Brandt, Chanlal loyeux. Row .'■ Kathy 
Ulle, Darleen Brauel, Kitly Walson, Diane Slocker, Nancy Carlson, Diane Syverson, 

Silting high on the hill, Prentice Hall is pervaded with an atmosphere of high-running spirit 
and enthusiasm for life on Kent State's campus. 

An impromptu baseball team of coeds whomps an equally impromptu team of Dunbar men. 

Prentice's entry in Pork Barrel last year occasioned much enthusiasm from both participants 
and unbiased observers: the bright-eyed and cotton-failed chorus line of the Prentice Playboy 
Club are now world famous — well, they are at least fairly well-remembered on campus. 

The atmosphere of Prentice Hall also fosters scholastic excellence. Late at night the lights in 
the lounge burn as girls, wrapped in wool blankets and cuddled in chairs, study intently. And 
their studying seems to pay off because Prentice has one of the highest residence hall accums on 

Prentice is a comfortable (and often exciting) place to make your home during your college 


Korb Hall 

Row 7; lane Lowe, loann Szyman^Vi, Phyiis Schrader, Eileen Cochnour, Donna Bouga Row 2 Mary 
Schmader. Linda Duesing, Karen Papenfuss, Pamela Lincoln, Margaret Shrock, Kay Wallingford. Row 3: 
Connie Snowberger, Lora Smith. Judy Pickering, Judy Walker, Patricia Youngblood, Diana Tabor. 

Where can a new freshman woman learn: 

To effectively live on a diet of popcorn, 

pizza, candy, ice cream and pop 
To bravely face the perils of finals 
To find a confidant and second mother 

in her Student Staffer 
To build a prize winning Homecoming display 
To get along with two new and different 

roommates (who will probably become 

indispensible friends) 
To appreciate the pleasure of serenades 

and the excitement of panty raids 
To indiscretely enjoy the craning necks 

300 backyard workers 
To effectively function with strained 

muscles, due to HPE 130 
To become a dynamic part of campus life? 
Where else, but in Korb Hall. 


We came to Clark Hall, most of us wild, thoughtless, 
spoiled and immature, with no concept of the difficult . 
road ahead. 

But we learned- And we learned fast. 

Homecoming taught us teamwork, effort, and how 
to get along with the other guys . . . 

The serenade made us feel as if we were part of a 
family, each of us with a particular role . . . 

Our experiences ranged from nights out, pool games, 
informal discussions, sports and fun ... to cramming 
for mid-term and final exams. Some of the experiences 
were big disappointments, others the most exciting 
moments of our lives. 

Ask any one of us if we would do any of these things 
over differently. Want to bet you will hear NO! Why? 
Because what we learned from our ups and downs 
made each and every one of us true men of Clark 
Hall . . . and we are proud of it! 

Row I. lames Cillet, Milie Bodkins, Wilbert Cenlry. Roiv 2: Lowell Williams, 
graduate counselor; Ken lohnson, graduate counselor; George Mazuzan, resident 
counselor; Richard Rankin, graduate counselor. 

Row 7; Harold Bluestein, Larrv' Bogo, Marc Murarello, Cregory Kauinsky, Denny Wade. Row 2: Werner Linquist, 
Wilbert Gentry, Inn Beck, lohn Weber, Dick Wolfe, Tom Hogan, Vic Rocine, Denny Lowe, Mike Bodkins, James 
Cillet. Row 3: Dan Boyle, Dan Tagum, Rex Bragaw. Frank Riddle, Paul Hanas, Roger Micker, Mike McCune, Carl Mus- 
sor, Terry Griffith. 


Fletcher women would rather "fight than switch." Enthusiasm and vitality rank highest among their qualities. 
Even the burden of living in the overcrowded Eastway complex could not dampen the spirit of these freshman 
women. Serenades, pep rallies, phones constantly jangling, studies and coed football games kept Fletcher women 
on the go. Sending "HELLO" cards to the men of Eastway was an innovation introduced by Fletcher this past 
tall. Participation in all campus activities such as Homecoming and WRA rounded out the year. All these activities 
justify Fletcher's favorite motto: 

"We would rather fight than switch!" 

Row 1 Miss Ernie, residenr counselor, Linda Ridge, secretar/; Nancy Drown, president; Miss Skok. Row 2: loann Zygone, treas- 
urer, Jan Vaienti, administrative vice president: Tracy Hura, standards vice president. 

Row 7: Crndy Crabinski, Sue Ashburn, Sherri French, Sharon Stuver, Sandy Serrebile, Susan White, Beverly Bridger. Row 2 Luis Modarellj, Pamela Schor, Judith Tope. Debbie Smith, 
Cathy Dickson, Karen Yurtin, Charlene Telisman 

Fletcher Hall 



'^ ^ 


niv I W Kilpalrick. D [vLTl, V Lmjmen, T, Hyde, L. Schwiinz, D. Skl,ir. R Taylor. Koiv J S Andnzzi, I Hall, I Lach, E, Manassah, W. Mafasco, R Andryc, L. Bennel, L. Fiontlo. 
Taylor, A, Buynacek Roiv 1 B. Parsell, R Slevens, I. Dombos, R CanHvell, C Kreger. I Lynn, W Haller, E Baiinger. W Oldham. " ""- ' '" -"--- 

. Yakley, I. Wickhan 

"Setting standards that others may be proud to 
follow." These nine words sum up the ideals of every 
man in lohnson Hall. Built in 1957, Johnson Hall has 
had its share of championships and victories. Take 
Campus Day 1966 when lohnson won first place in 
both the float (with their Cape B. C. entry) and the 
Songfest competition. )ohnson Hall is not just another 
dorm with another motto, but a great dorm with a great 
motto, lohnson is working hard, "setting standards that 
others may be proud to follow." 

Row 7 1. Morley, vice president; R Carapellott, president- 
Row 1: T. Townsend, treasurer; R, Gill, secretary. 

Johnson Hall 


Row I: Kurt Wianl, treasurer; Dave Weiijel, vice presidenl; Pete 
Stofftet, President; Dennis Bowler, secretary. Row 2: John Rose, 
Reg Pongibove, Jay Glownia, Claude Branscome. Row 3: Sieve 
Licht, Robert Kerr, James Deckman. 

Row 7; Bill Russell, Rich Haias, |erry Minser, Harry WriRht Row 2 Charles Donnelly, Fred Mills, Donald Carmichael, Pete Lorandeau, Bill Harl, Don Con- 
ser, Bryan Luton. Row 3: Mike Ondecker, |im Kisller, Ken Laskovvski, )im Mangin. Frank Mohonc, lim Becker, Dave Bethel. 


STANDARDS !>■-:■■ .. ■ ^^.r..-.. \:r.uUi. ^ Vo\bv.. Frani .\Uiruka, Sandi 

Cinnv Rickafd, Carol Weaver, loni Filonccna, chairmarn, Honey Thomas, Pat Seittrt. 

Sz\ml-,ij\Mcz, Row 2. )oyce Patter, 

ADMINISTRATIVE COUNCIL, Row < Kiariiyn Lotarsk., Bobbie Yaxley, Maribelh Kave, chairman; ^hernr Braddock. Ro 
Kalhy Kriss, Kay Fergusson, Cheryl Moore, Sharon Rodgers, Carol Puck, Linda Zust. 

Terrace Hall 

HOUSE COUNCIL. Kmv I Carol Weaver, Terry Palmer, |udy Brink, l>al Werjiei, Anna Pishcura. Row 2: Sandi Povlaes, 
Bunny Thompson, treasurer; Toni Felomina, slandards vice president; Marianne Filipovich, president; Maribeth Kaye, 
administrative vice president, Kathy Riley, secretary; Laura Silvestro, Loreen Kapral. Row 3. Kathy O'Toole, Marge Ash, 
Oily Koge, Claudia Crohman, Barb Saunders, Sue LockharC, Pam Carson, Barb Beitler, Cindy Cockemelli, Row 4i Cindy 
Fuller, Kathy Kriss, Robbie Rudd, lean Keakian, Marge Mealey, Diane Bearup, Margie Hayes, Marcia DeNino, 

STUDENT STAFF Row ! Sandi Pavlaos, Pat Ulctger, Pam Waison, Dee Kass, chairman; Bobbi Efaxley, lane 
Halderman, Pani Wilt. Row 2- Rosalind Trueblood, Connie Reed, Shelley Bishop, leri Kistler, Mar|orie Hayes, 
Connie Bensely, leanie Kerkian, Carol Furey, Donna Saunders, Diane Sams, Linda Banish, Olivia Agnello, 
Lee Gregg, 

It's big. Some say it's too big. 

We don't think so. 

Seven hundretj and twenty people together under one 

roof is a lot. 
A lot of personalities. A lot of tempers. A lot 

of idiosyncrasies. 
Many friendships . . . Sonne arguments. 

Some of us have been here awhile. We know what 

it's like. 
But some of us are new. We don't know. 
So many people. How can they all live together? 
With so many here, with so many differences, 
How can all these separate things come together 

to form a whole? 

But we new ones, we learn. 

We learn that putting people together must 

bring understanding. 
All of us are different. 
But we learn to accept this. 
We learn to see that what is lacking in one 

may be found in another. 

Yes, Terrace is big. But not as big as the big 

world outside. 
And from this little world, we learn. 



Row 7. Di.inL- RiippLTl, luMsinor, l.ino Kohcrl'i, ^^': lo.inne Raub, president, Eliz^bt'lli Wriiilil, admiui^uanve vite-president; Karla Wagner, standards vice-p 
Lee Mil.ino, Susan Killer, K.illiy Ad.niio, llona Harrison, ludy Sullivan, )o Strong, Sharon Franklin, Audrey Scuba. Row 3 Velma Cooks, t'amela Sperling, Patric 
Bresn,i!\an, Sylvia Stefanko. Sara Clunk, Natalie Dudchonko, Sheila Moriarty, Bonnie Todoro. 

ice-president. Row 2. Mary 
la Sperling, Jacqueline 


Row 7: Karia Wagner, standards vice-president; Diane Ruppert, treasurer. Row 2- lane Roberls 
secretary; Jeanne Raub, president, Elizabeth Wright, vice-president 

"Follow the footsteps to Beall Hall . . ." 
So greets the coed as she initially enters 
A home away from home 
A habitat in which she hopes to learn . . . 

To expand her scope of knowledge 

Through study and experience. 
She works hard . . . 

Sometimes putting in an all-nighter 
to make flowers for 

"The Best Ineligible Float" 
to wash and iron her guy's shirts 

in preparation for a more domestic career 
or maybe even 

to devote a few concentrated hours entirely to study 
She experiences 

OSIT, TGIF, and Happy Hour 

fire drills at the ungodliest times 

most likely a little too much beer 

and, undoubtedly, she acquaints herself with life. 
She sees many new faces and meets the people behind 

some at breakfast if she has her eyes open 

bumping into one another in the rush for afternoon 

mail or while socializing in the snack bar 

after hours. 
"Follow the footsteps . . ." 
And all too soon today is yesterday. 
She is educated. She is prepared vocationally to meet 

the future. 
Now she can make tracks of her own. 




Row 1. Doug Sansosti, Ron Klepcyk. Bob Palnck, Ron Luttner. Row 2: Bob Cerrick, Tom ricciano, Kim Monrc. L.irry Cosmjn, 
Harold Greenberg, Sieve Nigolian, Kevin Rieke Row 3 Ron Pengov, Bob Foid, Bill Vandcr Wyden, |nhn Waral, l.imes Eisel, Russ 
Hitlle, John Panutsos, 

McDowell Hall, the newest in men's dormitories, 
could also be said to have the greatest potential, lis 
occupants have the opportunity to pave the way to 
tradition, recognition and a firm foothold on campus. 
Some of the residents have already met the challenge 
of that opportunity. MacDowellites are making their 
presence felt in many ways. Sponsoring cultural events, 
advancement: of dorm government, participation in 
new KSU sports, constructing floats which don't win 
prizes — all these have set important precedents on 
campus. McDowell has proven it is well on its way. 
The road to success has been paved. 

Row I )ohn Dunkelberger, treasurer; Rich Gorka, vici'-pfosidenl; Bruce Evers, presi- 
dent; Bob Rice, secretary. Row 2; Dick Wirfh, Mark Kain, Frank Mercurio, lay Dillon, 

Bill Nagy, 




\ M^^ 

% P- 









W-. ft-"-' . 



"•nrP ■ 


nr ' • . »-< ■ ■«- ,« • 



'^f - 


" , -^ 



For iIk' firsi lime in three years coach Dick "Moose" 
Paskerl's '66 varsity baseballers dropped below the .500 
mark, finishing the season with 9-10-1 record. Cenler- 
(ielder Bill l_ane led the Flash balling attack with a .391 
.iverage, and shortstop Steve Krivonak was second with 
.1 .-ill hilling mark. Lane led Ihe flying Flashes in stolen 
bases with l.i, and catcher Art Kusnyer was tops in 
runs-balled-in with \i. Top fielder was Line "the 
Glove" Flackim, and Emil Perunko led the mound staff 
with a 2.42 earned run average in working 52 innings. 
The Flashes as a team hit .244 to their opponents' .240. 
Big wins of the year came over North Carolina Slate, 
Toledo, Marshall and Pitt. Kent finished the MAC 
season with a 4-i-1 mark, with losses to Miami and 
Western Michigan. Ohio State, in town for Ihe first 
time, trimmed Kent 1J-1. 





Coach Doug Raymond's track team, one of the finest 
in recent years, roared through the '66 spring season 
to a strong dual meet record with excellent showings 
in invitational events. The thinclads captured fifth place 
at the MAC tourney, with the big individual win com- 
ing from sophomore Sam Bair, who set a mile run 
record of 4:04.6. Denny Steele won the pole vault 
title with a record jump of 15 feet, 1'/4 inches, and 
Marty Eisner retained his shot put championship with 
a heave of 56 feet, S'A inches. Norm Curry won the 
high jump with a 6-7 effort. In addition, the Flashes 
finished fourth at the All-Ohio meet at Ohio U on 
Memorial Day, with Eisner, Bair and freshman Orin 
Richburg picking up individual wins. Pete Lorandeau, 
Curt Battistelli, Ron Pitzer and Ron Hughes all added 
depth to Raymond's squad, nationally known because 
of its individual stars. 


\- A 


The philosophy of the gymnastics program at K5U is 
three-fold: It gives individuals a chance to develop 
physical skills, it prepares men and wometi in physical 
education to teach gymnastics, and it trains men and 
women gymnasts for local, national and international 
meets. At Kent, Rudy Bachna, a name synonymous with 
gymnastics the world over, strives to fulfill all three. His 
record for providing the U. S. with champions is en- 
viable. Top attraction for the gymnasts every season is 
the gymnastics preview and gymnastics show. A cast of 
30 men and 30 women participate in this, as well as in 
intercollegiate competition. Some of the outstanding 
names on the Kent teams are Barbie Moonis, Marsha 
Linkwaid, Susie Theobald and judi Fischer, Brian Gal- 
lagher, Gary Porter, Stan Stangasser and Phil Naukam. 



' r» 



Coach Karl Chesnutt's Flash tennis leam slumped Ihrough the 
'66 spring season to a 1-4 MAC record, 3-6 in dual matches. Sixth 
man Gary Williams posted the best record for the squad at 6-3. 
Sophomore Roger Dennis was the only other netter to finish on 
the winning side, going 5-4 in fifth singles, lack Bethlanfaivy played 
the season at the number one spot, while Lucian Gatewood 
handled the number two position. Gatewood was the only Flash 
netter to stay in the MAC championship run, defeating an OU 
man, 6-4, 6-3 in second singles play. Kent's lone conference win 
came against Marshall at home. The netters tied for sixth in the 
MAC tourney at Toledo. 


Row 1 Max Brown, Dick Whilnoy, Jack Bonar Rqw 2 Doug Cooper, lerry Ci^liyliano, )ohn Rulherforcl, C().t(.li Idy I im I 

Kent's golfers were a bright spot in the spring sports 
sejson, finishing with an 11-8 record and a team aver- 
age of 77.4. In the Miami 72-hole invitational at Coral 
Cables, Fla., the team placed 12th out of 26 teams. It 
finished fifth out of 19 at the Dennison Invitational; 
tied Youngstown for first at the Cannon Invitational, 
and wound up seventh in the Mid-American Confer- 
ence Championships. Season's individual leader was 
Doug Cooper, who shot at a 75.1 clip in 16 rounds of 
play. Dick Whitney was close behind with a 75.8 mark, 
followed by Larry Horner's 77.3 and lohn Rutherford's 
77.5 Whitney led coach Jay Fischer's team in the MAC 
lourney with a 160 total. Second and third for Kent in 
the MAC'S were Doug Cooper, 162, and Max Brown, 



Every adjective in the book was used over the 1966 season to describe 
KSU's pride and |oy, tailback Don Fitzgerald. Throughout most of the season 
he was the number one rusher in the nation, setting records galore and pro- 
viding thrills and chills with each week. He said last spring he'd make Kent 
State fans forget Willy (Bill) Asbury, now an NFL performer, and that he did. 
But Bulldozer Don, Steamroller Don — whatever kind of power machine you 
want to call him — had his dreams of becoming the nation's number one 
rusher shattered when Idaho's Ray McDonald galloped for 255 yards in a 
season finale against Weber State, McDonald Imished the year with 1329 
yards, compared to Fitzgerald's 1245. But Big Don set a couple of other records 
along the way. Fitz had the most carries in a season, 296 (NCAA); most carries 
in a game, 47 (NCAA and MAC); 749 yards rushing (MAC), and 1245 yards 
rushing for the season (KSU). Running behind big )on "USS" Brooks, Fitz made 
knocking people down look easy all season. He credited his blockers numerous 
times, and undoubtedly the up-front boys had much to do with Don's great 
season. But as one coach put it, "He's a helluva runner." And he's only a 
junior. Don Fitzgerald will be back again in 1967. 


I ^ -^ 





^ w- 














iSL ftfl fa^v". 

Row 7 Coach Leo Strang, Charlie lones, Capl, Ron Donun, )on Brooks, Dick Hoover, lerry Seither, Ron Reidenhaugh, Wally Trlich, Tom Kuras, Ernie Arri(;5, Dennis Cuenlher, Charlie 
Slikes, hm Parnsh. Capt. lerry Soltis, Coach Frank Smouse. Row 2: Coach lack Robb, Craydon Eckard. Billy Blunt, Don Fitzgerald, Larry Fraley, llowie Tennehar, Charlie Kunlzman, 
Don Abbott, Ben Witukiewicz, Bob Van Valkenburg, Bob Covington, Bill Landis, Lou Harris, Vern King, Coach Nick Coso, Row 3: Coach Hap Lillick, Liician Gatewood, Ron Swart/, 
loe Pledger, Dick Hoyne, Wil Perry, Steve Tarle, Gorden Hazen, Paul lordcn, BoL) Bals, Doug Landis, lohn Lesky, Dick Lutsch, Tom Wiley, Bus, Mgr. Chet Williams. Row '(; Coach Tony 
Ware, Mark Byrne, Don Smith, Steve Crezlik, Ken Golash, Terry Thomas, limmy Foxx, )oe Lynn, Ted Chester, lohn Kavcar, Terry Lipak, George Infante, Lrnie l()nseof, Charles Reisland, 
Dr Tony Adamie, Row 5 Coach Santo Pino, Dale Bradley, Steve Cook, Tom Mokros, Bob Medved, Bob Crow, Earl Price, Bill Epprighl, Bill Rodenburg, Doug Smith, Dennis Morgan, 
Steven Cooke, Clark Pinkerton, Orin Richburg, Or Ralph Honzik. Row 6: Trainer Tom Blosser, Asst. trainer Don Lowe, Marty Eisner, Jim Slantlford, |im Vancik, Doug Is.iacs, Ron 
man, Steve Licht, Steve Bowman, Asst. Bus. Mgr lay Firzlaff, Coach Tom Heckerl, Coach Jim Blackburn. 

Leo Strang's 1966 football express went nine aniJ a half stops before discovering the sure-fire way to win — score trjuchdowns. The Golden Flashes 
capped their season by handing Xavier a 42-14 lacing, as they piled up 35 points in the second half. Overall, the Flashes played out the bad hands 
of "lady luck" and wound up with a sub-par 4-6 record, good for fifth place in the MAC. But there were things happening. Key injuries hannpered 
an otherwise strong squad, and the ball bounced the wrong way too many times. Buffalo was the first bee in Kent's bonnet, downing the Flashes in 
the season opener, 27-23. The next week Strang's troops rallied to take a 26-7 verdict from Northern Illinois, only to be beaten the next week at 
home. Ohio U turned Kent back 12-10 as a relative unknown split the uprights for a 49-yard Bobcat field goal with just :n7 left. Things continued 
that way as the Flashes played good ball, but lost 7-0 to Miami. They won every battle of the statistics in the Homecoming fiasco, but came out on 
the short end of a 23-20 count with Western Michigan. The tide changed then as Kent repayed Bowling Green an overdue debt and tromped Ihe 
Falcons, 35-12. Toledo was the Flashes' next victim, 28-20, but from there things went downhill, as Louisville pinned a 23-20 win on the home boys 
and Marshall surprised them to the tune of 16-7. Only the Xavier win saved what would have been a catastrophic season. But there were some records 
broken by a fine Flash team. Aside from tailback Don Fitzgerald's many marks, jerry Seither set a pass receiving standard at 396 yards; Bill Blunt 
caught 56 career passes; George Infante punted 395 yards in one game; Ron Swartz threw 63 pass completions, and the Kent team racked up 125 
first downs rushing for a new K5LJ record. The Flashes played only a game and a half of bad football — the Marshall game and half of the Louisville 
battle. But in summing up the season Strang said: "This was my most unusual season in 17 years as a coach. I don't want any more like it." 



t . 







r\ -^ff 

■ l*-^:J^ 


M. W 

f i:j^:- 1 



^^m^F- ^^^^ 


Row I 5kip Murray, Bill Swellenham, left Dunican, Harvey Harris, Alex Iswarienko, Willy Zander, .Musej .Musunda, bulla Bjlui;li, ..u-tji.l,iiii, Ld Mjll, ,,, ...i|,i,iiii, ( „ii , II,., Inn"., ,.u lj|j1jiii, I urn 
Coerhing, co-captam Rniv 2 Rudy Bachna, head coach; Emil Mikulas, trainer; Ron Zoeller, Dany Woltt, Tom Hurler, |im I'attrin, Oailc Van l^atlen, kaul Mendoza, Man Keeping, Alan hcbul, 
Paul Giersch, Waller Orloff, assislani coach; |im Spasic, asslslant coach. Row 3; Bob Singer, manager; Marv Wideman, manager; Slan Cahill, Harry Greenberg, )im Doobcrling, Tom Davics, 
Bill Monbeck, Pal Conner, Al Herrera, manager, Rick Sanlia, manager. 

Rudy Bachna's KSU soccer team, playing in ils second varsity season, improved 
over last year's work in compilins a 4-4-2 overall record. Playing stiff competi- 
tion all year, the hooters scored wins over Cleveland State, Ohio U, Hiram 
College and Mount Union College. The Flashes tied Michigan State, 2-2, but 
lost a big one to Bowling Green 3-2 on the winners' field. Bachna's team will 
suffer next season with the graduation of outstanding performers Alex Iswar- 
ienko, Willy Zander, Harvey Harris, Moses Musonda and Ed Hall. The squad 
scored 25 goals to their opponents' 22 during the season. Skip Murray was the 
top varsity scorer with eight goals and three assistants for 11 points. Trailing 
him closely in goals was center forward Daile Van Patten, who netted seven 
times and had one assist for eight points. Bill Swettenham and Tom Goehring 
had four points each- The Flashes lost three road games by one-goal margins. 
In looking toward next season, Bachna said: "There's a lot of talent here. We 
should have a better balanced team, and there will be a real battle for our 
starting spots," 

Cross Country 

Coach Doug Raymond's Flash Harriers, buoyed by 
Ihe performances of Sammy Bair, Pete Lorandeau and 
Paul Anderson, carved Kent State's name into a few 
more record books. Although none of the three be- 
came All-Americans by placing in the top ten in the 
NCAA meet in Lawrence, Kansas, the trio had some 
other fine accomplishments over the year. Bair finished 
second in Ihe MAC championships, just 13 seconds be- 
hind winner Andy Schramm of Miami. Kent was fourth 
in that meet in back of Western Michigan, Miami and 
Ohio. Lorandeau finished fifth and Anderson 19th m 
the MAC championships. Olympian Oscar Moore 
edged Bair in the Central Collegiate Championships in 
Chicago, with Lorandeau finishing 12th. Kent blasted 
past West Virginia and Baldwin-Wallace in dual meets, 
as Bair set a five-mile course record at home in 25:25. 
Highlight of the big meet season for Raymond's troops 
was Bait's win in the Notre Dame Invitational meet 
The junior covered the four-mile distance in 19:23.3. 
Sensational Sam added the All-Ohio Championship ti- 
tle to his impressive list, breaking that meet record for 
five miles at 24:50.5. Kent's freshmen made impressive 
showings, and Raymond is expecting them to take up 
scoring slack for the harriers next season. 

' CoilllUM 

Dull H.inu'll Row .'■ Tom Dowling, Pliilip Snow, Rolland 


Sam Bair 

Kirk Raymond 

Danny Hosteller 

Pierson Lorandeau 

Women's Field Hockey 

Row 7 lane Richards Kathy Weslling, Linda Bently, Pal Vidis, Row 2: Janet Kolyk, Sharon Rich, Bonnie McVey, Mary Lou Kemarhy, Carol Weber, Tiih Slaplelon, Linda Mains, Jo Ann 
Francis. Roiv 3: Martha Kosar, Linda Levitt, Cerrir Van Over, Jan Valenli, Joyce Klauka, Heather Smith, Karen Sabados, Miss fly. Row 4: Lanna Newsome, Martha Davis, Penny Knupf), 
Ann McConnell, Kathy Cherniss, Sara Shipman. 





^^fw ^^^V 

To iorj^pt the p.isl .ind live for the future" is the 
|ihtl()S(iphy of Kent Stale's newest varsity coach — 
i rank Truitt, The 4 1 -year-old mentor joined Kent's staff 
last spring 'is replacement for Bob Doll, and inherited 
ihe riashes' losing tradition. He left a three-year con- 
tract at LSU to return to Ohio where his career began. 
As .\u assistant at Ohio State, Truitt recruited the big 
talent that made the Bucks famous. His first freshman 
crop looked good, and if Frank Truitt has his way that's 
only a beginning. 

Photo Story 


|im Cross 

KSU's basketballers, under first-year 
coach Frank Truitt, lived pretty much up to 
expectations. The Flashes finished 5-18 
overall for the season, 1-11 in the Mid- 
America Conference. Leading scorer on 
the squad was Doug Sims, who played only 
eight games before losing his eligibility. 
Sims shot at a 17.0 clip, while sophomore 
Doug Grayson followed closely with a 15.5 
gunnery average. Grayson was the only 
player named to an All-MAC berth, landing 
on the second team. Junior Larry Horner 
shot at 9.6 for the season and senior Norm 
Curry 8.3. Curry led the team in rebounds 
with 191. High point in the season was 
Kent's 65-60 overtime victory over rival 
Akron University. As one Kent player put it, 
")ust that win alone gave us a successful 

Row I. Leonarcl Ljncv, Bill Polinsky, Doug Sims, Norm Curry, 
head coach; Arthur Welch, assislani coach; Fred Brown. Floyd 
scales, Iim Bahrv, Bob Balogh. assislani coach. 

Tom Purvis, Doun (,r 
I'uTfc, L.iffy llofticr, 

Ri>w J 
I Winslon, Tom i 








Kuw I Iniiy, liiiii (■fi|[j;y, Willi.ini I li-rlxTI, t liarirs driKBy. lim Tonko, Ciry B.lumKnrdnLT Kow J )uhn Chorich. Alec Mad;an. Lynn S.itLTnow, Greg Ferrara, Mike Bilderback, 
iliiliii K.iim'iiM, Kriiv I. Iiii' ll.'inl.i. icnh; Terry Ricli, William Landis, Dan Sanders, Tom I'aulus. 

Willi lln' iKiiiic-h.iM'cl N( AA wrcKlling Uiuriiamcnt 
a'' ,111 in(livi(lii,il liucnltvc, KcDl's v.usily {^r.ipplcrs 
lniwtMcd thcit vv,iv lo .i 7- t- I (lii,tl iiictM season, (;rab- 
l)iii|; Imiilli in Ihc MA( . rivi- of |c)o Hefrila's men 
were enleied in Ihe NCAA iiieel, Inil only 137-pounder 
Cary liaumgaicliii'i advamed. The MAC champion 
vvciit Iwii miiiuls bi'loie Icisini; In Ihc defeiidiiij; cliaiiip 
liiim Oklaluima Male, linn (.rmgy was MAC diampion 
ill llii' l-ri pcHiiiil (lass. Hill Honiis (l.')2), expecting lo 
SI Die well in llie MAC meel, (ell in the fiist rouiid. Bill 
llerherl (iiiished ihiid iii ihe l()7-pound bracket, while 
iiiin I'aiiliis (1771. Id Heritage (l')l) and Ernie Aiiies 
(hea\'y), all loll lii iipeiiing iouiids. Begala has ,\ strong 
squad rclirniiiig, and his always powerfiil grapplers 
will he dihidill 111 heal again next season. 






f w 



Roil- J- Richard Gallagher, Haiold Lassman, Pm- h.\ry. Bill Prall, Al Wachlel, lames Popod, Rohcri loni K.m „■ („irv llarlM|;r. I),,n Djvi 
Eric Blal?, Frank Vicchv. Bill Honvcf, coarh. Roiv J Mike Tieaman, Greg Lampe, Les Moore, |oe Bdklridge, Dave Downs, Kevin MLjIkern. 

• Snyder, Ki-n KiiiK, Sir 

• Krrsrvihliilh, 

'Why Nntr That was ihe slogan used by Kent Slate's 
swimmers as they prepared for (he MAC champion- 
ships—and hopefully a lille. As il was, Ihe Flashes 
linished fourlh, far off ihe pace, fiut Iho overall season 
was a great one for coach Bill Hoover and the tankers. 
The "Big Three," |im I'opoff, Les Moore and Pete Foley, 
consistently set and reset records. Providing the Flashes 
with depth were Al Wachlel, )oe lialdridge. Bill Pratt, 
Dave Downs and Harold Lassman. Kent finished the 
dual season at 10-2 for one of the best records in 
years. Both losses came at the hands of conference 
rivals. The 66-67 swimmers were an exciting group to 
watch, and a solid nucleus returns. Perhaps the 'Why 
Not' slogan will carry over to next season. 

I. In f Kon I'.iskry, Irv NkIk.Is, StciM llonnmB", Kick Kuss, Roliort Siller. Rulh Sillcr. Richard Benlley, Grog Larson. 

Flying Club 

Universily Flying Club hosted ihe Ohio Inter- 
collegiate Flying Association again this year at 
the KSU airport. 

Events included a flour-sack bomb drop and 
180^ power-on, power-off precision landings. 
Bowling Green, Ohio State and Ohio Univer- 
sities participated. The club also competed In 
the National Championship Meet at Southern 
Illinois University. 

A new four-place Cessna 150 was purchased 
this year in addition to the 1966 Cessna 150 
bought last year. No longer In a training ca- 
pacity, the club Is open to student and faculty 
on either a flying or associate membership 


The Kent State Sharks Club is lo us what the 
lune Taylor Dancers are to Jackie Gleason — 
only Kent's people dance on water. The Shark-^ 
are a group of 34 coeds and five men who 
perform synchronized swimming and water 
ballet routines. Highlight of the season is the 
annual Sharks show, held each spring. Top 
attraction this year was the club's performance 
at halftime of the January 28 MAC game of 
the week. Theme of the skit was "Fall of Troy," 
and the Sharks along with a H-foot Trojan 
Horse re-enacted the ancient battle. Senior 
director of the group is Colleen Turney, and 
junior directors are Heather Wiseman and 
Kathy Richards. 



KSU's vaunted sailors competed in many activities on land, 
sea, and occasionally in the air! The Club received an enor- 
mous boost with the announcement that lohn Houck, a Kent 
sailor, was the top skipper in the Midwest .. . Kent placed 
third in the Midwest Championships at Purdue University . , . 
One of the skippers was held in conference with the State 
Patrol for exercising racing ability on dry land . . . Bill Parker 
continued his winning ways by capturing the Commodorship 
of the Midwest Collegiate Sailing Association, taking first in 
the Midwest Monotypes, and third in the National Mono- 
types. Ohio Sailing Championships gave Kent another third. 
And Ohio State hosted a fall regatta in which Kent dumped 
highly-tauted Michigan State. Skippers celebrated by taking 
showers on Ohio State Stadium's fifty yard line . . . Unsatis- 
fied, KSU sailors polished off the season by qualifying for the 
Timmie Angestens (Winter Nationals) ... in the process one 
overzealous sailor forfeited his sweat pants . . . dedicated 
skippers will do anything for a regatta. 


The woman tapped for membership in Laurels is 
dressed in white and wears a small green wreath of 
laurel leaves pinned to her left shoulder. The name 
of the Senior Women's Honorary is symbolic, as it 
dates back to ancient Greece when a crown of laurel 
leaves was awarded as an indication of honor and 
distmction. junior women with a minimum accumula- 
tive average of 3.0 are recommended for membership 
m the group by faculty members. The final selections 
are then made by the active members of Laurels. 
Selected on the standards of scholarship, leadership, 
ability, soundness of character, and service to the 
university, the women strive to promote these same 
qualities throughout the university community by spon- 
soring events such as the Honors College Tea. 

Row I H.irh.u.i Ir(u-lv, I iiui.i Wtifilil sctrL-Lify: Con^l.ituf Kolun. virc-prcsicit-ni: Brigid OTarrell, presi- 
ili'iil; I'.ilriii.i 1,11.. liiT, N,..ny (..■.ii|;.', Ir.Msurer. Kmv 2: Kotlllccn Kil<cl, Jackie Wcyeanrll. Kay Barnes, Rulll 
(,l..u'.i. I,i, ll..„i,i.>'i ^^,.l^ll.l llarriy 

Pi Omega Pi 

The members of PI Omega Pi, national business 
education honorary society, participate in numerous 
activities and service projects to uphold their motto 
of "loyalty, service, progress." The group publishes the 
Crutch, a guide for business writing, which is sold to 
students in office administration courses on campus 
and in area high schools. Other service projects include 
practice dictation sessions for shorthand students and 
monitoring for the district state scholarship tests in the 
spring. Meetings feature business teachers or speakers 
from the business world. Fall quarter a dinner is held 
for activation of spring pledges, and in the spring a 
picnic is held for new pledges. Requirements for the 
honorary are a business education major or minor with 
80 hours, a 2.7 accum, and a 3.0 in business and edu- 
cation courses. 

L. to R., Sue Merrill, president; Marjone Walt, Betsy Downs, John 
Strefeler, treasurer. 

Pan Hel 

To be .1 lonim tor discussion o( questions of 
iiilcrcsl in Iho college .>ncl fraternity world is one 
of the main purposes of Panhellenic Council. Each 
week three representatives of each of the eleven 
nienihor sororities of the Kent Panhellenic meet to 
coordinate and govern activities of their respective 
chapters. Panhellenic Council tries to unify the 
various chapters through such activities as Creek 
Week, sorority exchange dinners, mass migrations 
to other universities and colleges, and various 
kinds of work projects. Creek Week, sponsored by 
I'anhellonic Council and Interfraternity Council 
every fall quarter, unifies the Greek system in its 
entirety. The two organizations also combine forces 
for the publishing of a quarterly newspaper con- 
cerned with Creek affairs, the forum. 

Rnvv 1 loan Llovtl, vice presidenl: Linda Van Keuren. trMsuier; Pal Nurmi. pr«idfnl, janol Zboiay, SfCfflary. Row ^ Susan Hatkcll, Janici- Sinilli, luanila iiryanl, Diane Kaslein, Suzan 
Bullerfield, Suzanne Herrington, Laura McNeill, Kay Barnes. Row 3: Wanda Wood, Pam Orr, Colleen Turney, Amy Whiteman, Judy Barrett, Roberla Danner, Eileen Nalhaniel, Andrea Gelz- 
lalf. Susan' Smilti. Karen Sloan. Row 4: Lawrelle Goodman. Jackie Weygandl. |udy Humes, Donamari Dunkel, Karen Kacksleller, Paula Calvin, Marcia Allen, Elaine Kalz, Constance Kotun, 
Chervi Stefanik, Suzanne Gearinger. 

How I S.iiulv l.isptT, K.ilhv Ulli", I'.iltirjj Six-rlinf-, Itcisurer; Barb Hille, president; Peggie Moore, vice-presidenlj Becky Work, secrerary, Karen 
Hi/ik, Row 2: D.iylc Hfo/fl, Bonnie Keisler, Sue B.ixter, K.itl>y Dailey, Elizabelh Wright, Beverly Bridget, Claudia Benedetto, Jeanne Raub. 
Row \: K.iren risliuT, Sally Betis, Terry Anderson, ).in Valenli, Nancy Drown, Ada Mary Edgerton, Nanci Hovanic, lanet Fraser, Becky Nestor. 


Progressing towards more effective standards, procedures 
and programs in women's residence halls keeps the 30 mem- 
bers of Women's Interhall Council busy. Workmg together 
on a combined men's and women's interhall committee, MIC 
and WIC plan the annual Residence Hall Week and Queen 
of Queens dance held winter quarter. Meeting weekly as 
representatives of each women's residence hall, WIC serves 
as the sounding board for all hall problems and acts within 
the university to represent the interests of each woman student 
living in any one of eleven halls. WIC and MIC are regionally 
affiliated with the North Atlantic Association of College and 
University Residence Halls, a branch of the national organiza- 
tion. Climaxing the regional convention held at Kent in Sep- 
tember was the election of KSU students to the offices of 
president, vice-president and secretary-treasurer. Women's 
Interhall Council is the coordinating body for residence hall 
government. The Council is growmg and changing to meet 
the needs of the 4300 women it represents. 

L. to R : Barb Hille, president; Patricia Sperling, 
treasurer, Becky Work, secretary; Peggy Moore, vice- 


Epsilon Pi Tau 

lilili- o( IIh- ,uls (ii'p.iilnicnl < l,\im iir'hiIkt- 
sliip lo L|)sil(in I'i T.ui, (r.ilpriiily. 
Tlic KonI Sidle Ch.iptor, Alpha Thcl.i, founded in 
1949. Us piirposo is lo proniolo prolossionalisni in skill, 
efficiency, and research in Ihe area of induslrial arls. 
Aclivilies include ((iiesl s|)eakers, movies, field trips, 
lectures; and (lemonstralions involving malcnals and 
processes related lo various fields of inloresl. Each year 
the initiation of apprentices and the formal dinner 
l)anc|uel with a guesl speaker heads the lisl of aclivi- 
lies for Ihe new school year. All active chapter mem- 
bers are invited lo attend this l)an(|uel. 


7 Bill Bufns. David Retlinger, lames Rolh. secrelary-treasurer; MichacF Miller, president, ThDm,!". Tercfk, vice-preiidenl, IdVcrne Kr-rchurn, Dr. Henry I'julin, W.iynu Kini;. Row 2 Don- 
Conser. George Syrovvski, Keith Zellers. Richard Monlgomery, Errc Painrer, Marlin Brewer, Richard Melz, David Karncv. Mrfhijcl McCnfrnick, Rogr-r Bur};i.".s, Richard Matos, Frank Kanzaki. 


Row I: D.ivkI Ki'lliiiiicr, |)rt>!iiclc'nl; Sus.m McKinney, vicc-presiclent; Douglas Evans, secretary. Row Z: George Dietz, Eric Painter, Dick Montgomery, Bill burns, Ron Novak, Donald Eh 
Willl.mi rininlll, Kklurd Mel/, . . Rnw i Clifford Ulaney, UVernc Kelchum, Richnrd Malos, Ralph Bell, Bill Brown, Scott Henderson, Gene Kwtina, Ralph Duff, Tom Tercek, Eric Schumacli 
D.ivid K.un.'V. 

Tho AIAA, KSU tlviplur, received ils charier from 
llie American Industrial Arts Association in 1955, This 
association, beiny one of the 33 departments of the 
National Education Association, is the only national 
association established solely for the promotion of in- 
dustrial arts. The purpose of the association is to 
improve the quality of instruction in the nation's indus- 
trial arts program. The objectives of the KSU student 
chapter include grooming the industrial arts students 
to become good teachers, providing professional in- 
formation through various programs including guest 
speakers, promoting industrial arts on the KSU campus, 
and providing social activities to ease the burden of 
school. The year's activities include quarterly coffee 
hours, programs featuring guest speakers, and the 
Spring Indu'slrial Arts Show in Van Deusen Gallery. 

American Industrial 
Arts Association 


Since its founding in 1958 the Kent Internalionals 
Club has brought a clearer understanding of the cul- 
tures of many countries to the Kent State University 
campus and community. These unofficial ambassadors 
have come from every continent. Membership in the 
Club is open to all students, faculty and staff of the 
University, and to members of the Kent community. 
The cultural highlight of yearly activities is the Inter- 
national Festival, which presents the music, dance and 
artistry of other lands. The Embassy Ball is the featured 
annual social event. The Kent Internationals Club 
strives to promote a better understanding among the 
International and American students and to help Inter- 
national students become better acquainted with the 
American way of life. And it gives the American stu- 
dents an opportunity to develop an interest in the 
history, customs, and traditions of other countries. 

Kent Internationals 

Row 1- Margarel Starr, Anf Kazmi, |anie Pyle, ireasurer; Moses Musoncia, president; TarooRh Ali|)<)ur, vice-president; Trnma Heniscli.i, secrot.iry; Raf.iel Then Y, Irene Levy, Row 2: Geoffr(7 
Anku, Auta BraRanza, Nguyen Ciai, Ruth Ngobeh, Saleh Obra, Beverly Polio, Timothy Maina, Dakliil Brahirn, Connie M.inley, l.velyn Sehlayer, Sinul.iy, Kow 't; Matthew WniiH, 
Cheryl Holfman, Ahu Saeed Islahi, Shaikh Nasir Ahmad, Ramesh Garg, Baccouch Bclkaceni, Li/ Clanson, Lshun Atitlre.isen, Mellcki/edetk Lewi lenui,. Kovv ■/; Klchard Termini, Aytil) 
Nyatta, Munyasya Tilus, Henry Cofan, Moinina Ngobeh, Mike Mock, Gary Taylor. 

' 1. ( licryl Sic 

\\Ml\, VK 

1 ni'lLiy, r.imrl 

1 1 I.uikIh 

, Kmvw lloltni 

\n, K.ifri 

liaiL'l N.i|;v, NA. 

ilyn Lul.i 

-|)ri'M(li'nl, Cynlhi.i Bonner, triMSUrcr: Lynno Horn, sccrel.iry, l.indut GctLicIi, president, Paula Everelt, Rosemary EvanS- Row 2 Eleanor Davis, Peggy Welch, Kalh 
, K.irl.i W,inrn-T, Sylvi.i Hnltrinit, Ann-Marie Pachipka, leynene Toos, Betsy Carter. Row i: Donna Mace, Carol Bahn, Janet Hoskinson, Alice Liotta, Mary Beth Hop 
Sprmm'r. Tclk, Bonnie Nedved. Row 4: Nancy Tyler, Kathleen Uhrin, Peggy Schrag, Dena Pauley, Lee Folt, Bonne Kastein, Marge D'Altorio, Gloria Bozek 


Alpha Lambda Delta 

The flame of the candie has special significance for the members of 
Alpha Lambda Delta, freshman women's honorary. For them it means 
the flame of friendship and the light to greater knowledge. Membership 
is extended to those having a 3.5 accumulative average after their fresh- 
man year. The honorary serves the University with such projects as 
assisting with babysitting at commencement, donating a rare book to 
the library, and helping Laurels with Mom-Me Weekend. Camaraderie 
is promoted through discussions with guest speakers and by hearing 
reports from fellow Alpha Lambda Delta chapters throughout the coun- 
try. Dedicated to the purpose of promoting intelligent living and a 
high standard of learning, the members of Alpha Lambda Delta continue 
through their organization to encourage superior scholastic attainment 
among women in their first year at Kent State. 

Student Government 

Student (".ovniinnMil is tin- ivcoj-ni/i'd j'oveinini; body of 
tlu' stuclonts of KSU. Us powers .iic dcftnoci by the Student Gov- 
einnient Constitution approved by the Hoard o( Trustees in 
Aufiust of l')OS. R.inkinn with the most sophisticated in the 
nation's coiieijes and tiniversities, Kent State's Student Cov- 
ernnienl is divided into three branches, ineludins the Txocu- 
live, Legislative and ludici.ij, eacli charj^ed with specific duties 
and responsibilities. 

Row J Pat Arredondo, personal secretary; Jjm Bruce, vice-presi 
dent; Bill Akerstrotn, president; Anne Llewellyn, cabinet secretary. 
Row 2. Paul Koblentz, secretary of student affairs and develop 
ment; Dick Grimmett, special assistant lo the president; Bob Bern 
hardt, secretary of student organizatrons. Row 3 Duane Herchler, 
secretary of the department of student activities; Craig Mason, 
secretary of department of the treasury. 


A now depdrture has been the keynolc of ihc Pxct iilive IJr.iiK h (if Sludcnl Cioverniiiecil Ihis 
year. Under Ihe leadership of Student Body President Hill Akerstrorn, the lixeculive Cahinol has 
sought several new approaches to solvinj! prohlcms whirh have plagued Student Government 
since its inception. 

Through the creation of the Department of Student Afl.iirs, Research and Develotmienl, the 
Executive has sought to promote better communications among the students, faculty and 
administration. Programs instituted for this purpose have been Student Government coffee 
hours held regularly at Eastway Center, the Win-a-Prof f:ontcsl and Ihe Freshman Affairs 

The Executive has also written a column for Ihe U,tily Ki;nt SUiWr explaining Ihe functions 
of Student Government so that students may become better informed of its various powers and 
responsibilities. The Executive has taken steps to promote a closer association of all state uni- 
versities by becoming a charter member of the Federation of Stale University Student Govern- 
ments in Ohio. 

Significant steps have also been taken by the Executive to provide for greater representation 
of students on university policy-making committees; and to create closer coordination of all 
student activities under the Student Body President with hopes of promoting greater adminis- 
trative efficiency, continuity and fiscal responsibility. 



The Senate Executive Cibinel functions in 
both ,1 londcrship and an administrative capac- 
ity. Tlie vice-president of tlie Student Body, 
wlio is simultaneousiy the president of Senate, 
acts as the presidinR chairman at all Senate 
meetings and serves as the link between the 
executive and legislative branches. The presi- 
dent pro tempore is elected from the Senate 
membership and carries out the duties of floor 
leader. Senate's legal representative is the par- 
liamentarian, who rules on matters concerning 
padiamcntary procedure. The responsibility of 
the Senate's trcasiuy, which annually exceeds 
one thousand dollars, belongs to the treasurer. 
Recording and communicating the business of 
Senate is a monumental task and requires the 
labor of two secretaries. Through the efforts of 
these six people, all legislative matters are 
directed and coordinated. 

EXECUTIVE. Row (: Ian Morion, secretary; )im Bruce, vice-presidenr ol student body, Marlene Brown, secretary. Row 2 Nelson 
Bohr, parliamentarian; Dave Hurd, treasurer; Ed Searle, president pro tempore 

Row 1: Jim Bruce, president of Senate; Marlene Brown, recording secrelary; Suzan Buttcrlield, |udy Sullivan, Suzanne Stonchrakcr, NciiUv, Mary Ueth Kussull, Sue Fir/t-nridL-r, Nelson Hour, 
parliamentarian. Row 2: David Hurd, treasurer; Janet Morton, corresponding secretary; Roberl llill, I'alricia Miller, Chris Lol),is, Helh Selfried, Mary l.ou Smith, I'alrlciii Uo/lk, Cd Scjfle, 
president pro tempore. Row 3 Fred Sponseller, Bill Anweiler, Clyde Horst, )oe loyto, Al Whilehousi;, TL-rry O'DnniU'll, Bev ("hristen 

Student Senate, the lej^islative branch of the student govern- 
ment, is composed of twonty-fivo students elected each winter 
quarter from the five wards on campus. It is the responsibility of 
the Senate to perform duties for the betterment of the University, 
to perform duties given to it by the President of the University 
and to Rrant recognition to campus organizations. This year the 
Senate created an Academic Affairs Committee which is con- 
cerned with the improvement of the academic cjuality of the 
University. One of the projects of this committee was to try to 
gain the formation of speed reading classes. A library Committee 
was created composed of four students who will assist in the se- 
lection of facilities for the new library. Other action by the Senate 
was the passage of a resolution urging the state legislature to in- 
crease the allocations to state universities and the revision of the 
student body constitution. 

HIGH COURT. Ron Feister, John Hoffman, Bob Durst. 



( Key Nolioiuil Honor buiority is on 
oi(;.ini/.ilic)n which iccof^nizcs and honors 
thost' women students who have attdincd .1 
hi(;h deyroe of achievement in leadership, in 
service and in scholarship while serving Kent 
Slate University and their fellow students. 

liach year Cardinal Key, in ton]unction with 
Blue Key, sponsors Penny Carnival. The pro- 
ceeds are donated in the form of scholarships 
to deservinji students. Cardinal Key xilso par- 
ticipates in Campus Day, Commencement ush- 
eiinj; .md various philanthropies throughout 
the year. 

Row 7; Beverley Rodey, Suzan BuMertield, Susan Murphy, leanne Raub. Row 2: Mary Belli Russell, Tom Modugno, lackie Wey- 
gandl, Kathy Ulie. Row 3. Laurette Goodman, Connie Kotun, Sara Shipman, Nancy Henry. 


Society for the 

Advancement of 


Row 1: David Parkinson, vicc-presjdent; Albert Hr?in[cin, advisor, Lynda Wilf;us, sci rclary; Rifliard Ali'srh, (ircsidfnl: Kkll.ird 
Cainar, treasurer Row 2: Anihony Disccn2a, Bill Homjak, Wayne Sclimidl, Donald Turko, Arlluir Meald, Stan Akins, 

Tho Chrislian Scipnre Oryjni/.ilion of Kcnl 
Slate University, as part of its activities, lieid its 
annual lecture on February 2, 1957. The lecture, 
given by Mrs, I.enore D, Hanks, was open to 
the entire campus community. The organiza- 
tion participated in the Activities Fair at which 
free Christian .Science literature was offered to 
all and a display on Chrislian Science was 
shown. The Org mimbers are planning to at- 
tend the 7th International Biennial Meeting of 
College Organizations in Boston, Massachu- 
setts in August. The Organization's purpose is 
to further the understanding of Chrislian Sci- 
ence in the college campus and to promote 
the spiritual growth of its members and of the 
campus as a whole. 


Row 7. Nancy Page, secretary; Netty Douglas, vice-president; )oan Wanschek, presrdent. 
Row 2: Karen Vatly, Kathy Green, Karl Vatty, Row 3 Tom Wade, )an Robison, Barbara 
Quayle, Lowell Cannon. 


rlio mjjor ( of llic Collcgijic Marketing 
AsMjcialion is Iho dcvclopmeni of student 
underslanciinj! '"id leadership in tlie field of 
marketin); mana(;emenl. This association, 
founded in I9fi,i, is a student chapter of the 
Ameritan M.irketinj! Association, Activities in- 
clude monthly meetings featuring talks by mar- 
keting exet uliyes and educators, group discus- 
sions (or the I'xdiangi' of ideas, and participa- 
tion in olhi'r profession,]! marketing events 
such as "Operation Red C:arpet," which is held 
hy the c:leveland industries for young men and 
women interested in the field r)f marketing, 
this's speakers covered the different areas 
of m.irketing - such as international market- 
ini;, rel.iiling, market resi'.irrli, etc. — Irom a 
futuristic viewpoint, desc rihing where the vari- 
ous areas of marketing would he and the de- 
m.inds plaied on them in the future. 

Collegiate Marketing 

Lawfcnco Gcfojto, Ti, 
Ch.irlcs f nnr.H), I 

■ano, Randy Cellone, Thomas Stankt 


Row 7: Carolyn Inimormino, BobbJ Beillei, Nancy Binford, Renec Suleski. Ufasiiror; Cliarlj Kifk, sf( rct.irv, ( lii'iyl H.ilccf/.ik, hidy, iirrsidfnt, 
president, Matonn Merlz. Leatha Smith, Patricia Locurlo, Cyndy Fuller, Linda Rolley. Row 1 Ann I'lnkk-y, Di.kiiu- Harndl, Ji'ifilyn Ciondvvjn, i.iiicl D.iv 
Sritzel, Srenda Bonifay, Sherry Pelkovsek, )oy Theis, Frances Lepo, Belly Adolph. Row J- Myrn.i Mehaffcy, An.i-.l.isi.i Mr< iillouKh, I more I lorvath. Sirs 
hloma, Bonnie Cox. lean Slicker, Susan Vajner, )oan Cade/, Diane Brule., 

I i'lclil.i, viic-, Shri.iii C u/im', I'al 
liidy lisi'iihaidl, Inula 

Row 7 Feme Bushman, Lois Byrnes, Bonnie Kern, Deena Koplan, Thelma Chipchase, Kim Allen, Mrs. Bayliss, Sandi Cummins, Palricia 
Ffderico, Mary Seifert, Jean Bagola. Row 2' Karhy Ulle, Bonnie Brandt, Ada Thompson, Arlene Knize, Jean Csonyedi, Candy W(*lss, 
Kaihy Billiar, Marilyn Shankman, Karen Watkins, Marion Hamilton, Rulh Mathey. Charlotle Solomon, Carol Spranf;. Row J; Hal 
derman, Karen Hoffman, Beverly Kovach, Pam Conley, Sheila Woiss, Elaine Roth, Anne Marie Bcaudry, Linda Goodrich, LaDonna 
Kachurchak, Karen Borovilcky, |an Adamczak, Mary Carol Snook. Row 4 Diane Abbott, Carole Yourst, Pat Hopkins, Mary Ann Vassos, 
Honey Thomas, Diane Melzger. 

Association for 
Childhood Education 





Sigma Alpha Eta is an honorary society for students 
affiliated with the profession of Speech Pathology and 
Aiidiology. Members provide services to the Kent State 
University Speech and Hearing Clinic such as sponsor- 
ing professional speakers and philanthropic activities 
related to the profession. 

This past year members initiated Project Day, in 
which prospective members improved physical facili- 
ties in the clinic and assisted with the Easter Seal Drive 
by serving as guest speakers for the local chapter of the 
National Association for Crippled Children and Adults, 
Members also attended the National Convention of the 
American Speech and Hearing Association in Washing- 
ton, D. C. 

Outstanding social functions this past year included 
the Fall Fling, which welcomed the staff and students 
back to the campus, the annual Christmas Caroling 
Party, and the Spring Initiation Banquet, which con- 
cluded the school calendar. 

K„w I- l,imo, SvclioAi prcsiclfnl: )o,in Hoke, vicc-prosidcnl; Kalhio Romigh, sccreUiry; Monlyn Rockwell, l,c,«urer Row 2 Bett, flul Paula Kneppelt, l^ramar.cti, MarMyn Hamrock, 
^.TbIo Mm",. Yvonnr r'!"lr,or llncla Mc.«ir,B. Diano Ccrbar,, Su>an Lawlher, Margare. Berry R,.hv 3 ludy SuMivan, Kalhy Mcntecalyo. Alice Tramonte, Anderson, Nancy Kason. 
llarliaM Voy/cy, B''»y r'''l<", I'""' Blilrllc'sHmc Row -f lim Croyer. Mike Hedrick, Louis Rosso, Richard Geyser, Robert Margolis. 


Row 7 C.ipl Don,ilcl F.irlpy. Row 2: 1st 1.1. SICKil, woe Thomas Mn/ick, «ovv V Isl 
Sgt. Timothy Sengpiel. 

Comp.tiiy K-l o( Ihi' lioiuii,iiy So- 
ciety of Pershini; Rifles is one of 160 units in 
tlic oldest ,111(1 l.iiuesl military fr.ileinity in the 
United St.ilcs. Expert drillsniaiislii|) is the pri- 
ni.iry olijertive of Peishin(! Rifles, ,ind Com- K-l exiiihits its skills ,it lliiee diill meets 
.ind Ihe KSU lieshmen I'lcvicw every A 
hii'Ji (ii'i;ri'e of pioficiemy in inilil.iry science 
is .mother aim of this orfiani^'.nlion, and every 
laniiary theoretical knowledge is tested at the 
IVR Recruit field Prolilem. One of the liiRh- 
lifihts on tlie IVR schedule is the annual Initia- 
tion Cord liall where the new memhers receive 
their likie and while cords, finally, the Spring 
I'iinic marks Ihe vni\ of tlie academic year, .1 
yeai of hard work for the IVrshinj; Riflemen. 

Ruiv I Da«id Brandt, Allen Graham, lames Brosvn, Thomas Rohn, Wrilram Terrill, Dennrs Frschui, I'aul Masters. Rr,iv J Kilpjtnik, Timothy Ki.'lli-y, Ik-niy Otrnian, David Rice, 
Robert larvis, Thomas Stecher, Larr^ Coulter, Roger Fellows, Ronald Root Row .1 Richard Taff, James Gorc/ynskr, [Irucr- Yarnall, Rick Uelan, Willierl Gentry, Irrftrey Mills, Cieolffey 
Schofield, lames Beck, David Huff, Steve Mayhall. Row 4 Thomas Park. William Ciuilliarns, Vincent Matlock, Michael Velemirov, Gary Bice, Brtirr- KinK, Kurt ieske, Harry lernande/, 
William Miley, Michael Estell, Row 5: Christopher Roe, Patrick Lamar, Rohert lackson, Wayne Kilpatrick, Richard Caldwell, Daniel Kerns, James frame, pisepli Hallengee, fdward Mixon, 
Dennis McGee, Darryl Anderson, William Sherrill, Dan Smith. 


Row 7- Tony Compton, treasurer: Mike Shapiro, 
secrelar\: Philip Halhaway, president Row 2' 
John Nemeth, administrative vice-president; 
lohn Stone, advisor; lohn McCijIloch, executive 

"Tile future of college fraternities is ijepentdent, in a great degree, upon their cooper- 
ation in solving the problems which confront them. This can be accomplished by 
undergraduate fraternity chapters only through the program and activities of their inter- 
fraternity councils." This statement is complemented by the approach taken by the Inter- 
fraternity Council towards its membership: the fraternities and their chapters at Kent 
State differ not only in ritual but in organization, governing procedures and policies. 
Such unicjueness should be cherished. All fraternities should defend and respect the 
right of every voluntary group to be different, to try out new ideas, and to serve its own 
members and its own purposes in its own way. 

The IFC takes a direct approach to high academic standards. Raising the minimum 
scholastic average for pledging and offering a group counseling program to members 
in the fraternity system have been recent additions to their program. The IFC also spon- 
sors conimunit>' serx'ice projects, organizes rush programs, publishes the "Fraternity Way 
of Life," and co-sponsors Greek Week with Pan-Hel. 

flow 7; Mark First, John Guy, Bob Brock, Doug Kondra, Jim Kistler, Robert Kundiz, Ross Ful 
David Kochosky. Row 3. Joe Gibson, Tom Littleton, Don Berger. 

ler, John Stone. Raw 2: Stan BalltMi, Bill 1 1.dl, Kick ll-ill, joliri ScdiriM, D.ivr- Srhocck, Vernon Kin^, 

Women's Recreation Association 

tlu'iyl i\ 

>n Tlu)ln^l^, Carol 
ijUi^im. Clins Fere 

H.inlon, Chri 
ncc, Bobbie 

is Barllow, K. 
Harris. Row 

■iren Fowler, |an 
3. Sharon Sluvei 

r, Lorett.1 

secretary-treasurer; Susanna Lepola, vice-president. Row 2 Barb Blaser, Sue Ulri 
Williams, Senga Knupp, Linda Mams, Cheryl Whilney. 


American Institute 
of Architecture 

liow 1 Ronald Lillle, treasurer, Thomas Hamilton, vice-prestdenl; Frederick Seeley, president; Rrch^rd Lloyd, secretary. Row 2 Gary Vi-U-, KoIktI MfMalion, Mikt- W.j:., )eff Sharp, Dan 
lendrisak, Pam Speding, Nick Tricarico. Faroogh Alipour. Row 3: Edward Fadero, David Wells, Edward Cannon, Wayne Gilbert, Carlton tJiitk, Hill (Jerf,dorf, Drjug Shuck, Carok- Sharp, Frank 
Koss. Louis Boros. Row 4: William Larkin, Reinhard Schneider, David Davis, George Winkleman, Glen SchulU, Ray Gearhard, William Monroe, Kevin Daly, Jan Peters, W. Prentiss Drown, 
Glen Dreyer. 

Kho Chnplor o( I'lii Gamma Nu, a 
profc'ssiotiiil sororily in business, strives lo pro- 
mole lnif;li scliol.irsliip and lo advance profes- 
sional eomprMent y among women in iheir field. 

lollowinij llie monlhly Inisiness meelings, 
represenlalives from eduralion anri industry 
address llie r,roup, I he organi/aliim (Dnlrib- 
liles renuLirly li} ihe n,]lional projec I of raring 
foi a orphan. In arlrlilior), Kho recog- 
ni/es Ihc nei'rl (or rli'veloping social poise and 
[ilares piopei emphasis f>n Ihe social life of ils 

Rho is piourl ol ils a( liievemenls. In l')f>() ihe 
(h.iplei MM I'ived Ihe scholarship cup (or Ihe 
fidh lime in eleven yr'ars, leading Ihe Iwenly 
ai live ih.ipleis in ihe country. Rho also won 
Ihird pi. ice in Ihe national efficiency trontcsl for 
Ihe year I'Hi'i lo I' 



linw I: loni Miilli. S.indy Price, 
VKc-prL'siclonl; M.iry Drew, prpsi- 
(Icnl; Lintl.i Harbarl, IfLMSurcr, 
Kfnv 2: Roljjson, Cheryl 
("nok, tecortiing sccrcliiry; Pat 
Liil/, (orrcspontlinK spcrcKiry, 

Row I: )oni Miith, SiiSiin Robison, Cherj'! Cdok, recorciiilB socrcUiry; S.indy Price, vJce-presidenti Mary Drew, president; Pat Luiz, corresponding secretary; Linda Harbart, treasurer; Louise 
Wlli'oler, .idvisiM. Kow 2: Clieryl Alkinsdii. \Uir|'eri' Picliler, Carol Drayer, Susan Oliver, Lynne Horn, Nancy Quinn, Bonnie Beasley, Sally Chawansky. Row 3: Sue Merrill, Kathy Stillisano, 
CarnI Sihinnlt. Kit.i (l.islon, Millri. Karrti falbiHt. Kallileen Clark, loan Skeilori. lane Beb.ancon, Mar>' Fancher, Celine Domanski, )oyce Dickinson. 


To administer to the needs of Methodist and 
ilher KSU students is the purpose of the Wesley 
dundatlon. With the First Methodist Church oi 
.ent, the Wesley Foundation opened a new build- 
ng at 1435 East Main Street in Septennber of 1965, 
"his center is open every day, offering a library, 
(loms for study, a chapel and facilities for personal 
ounseling with one of the ministers. 

Service projects through the Foundation's affili- 
ited groups, Kappa Phi for women and Sigma Theta 
psilon tor men, religious drama productions by 
he Wesley Players, and Sunday evening suppers 
ind programs were the highlights of the year. 
Vesley also offered a series of outstanding speak- 
■rs during Lent in cooperation with the First Meth- 
)dist Church, and worked with other campus 
eligious groups to provide Conference on Religion 
peakers and films. All activities of the Foundation 
ire open to the entire campus community. 

Row 1. Barbara Cost, sr-rfctafy; Virginia Andrirfi, prosidfnl; Nanty ».■!/ How .• I irula (.omIrKh, r.ifol Hr'riliain, Kohorm 
Cberl. -Raw 'i: Timothy Phillips, vic:e-pfesid(rnl; |.iy Taylor. 

linw 1 K,i(l 

'Mr Dflloll, VKr itii'Milcnl, lydrnr llnv.iru 

■, [ircsuli'iit. Sill- K.iruifl, sl'h 

sylvi.i S.iiiftM 

HI, M.iiy )ri ("niiii.ivinr., M.iry Ncwi-ll, K.irni 

l.covK, Ik'lsy' Knw 

li'[H' lli'fkslilr 

', liilliiT, Kiilhy Itnllwin, lll.ini lie 1 lose 

K.itliy Riley. 

■Ijty. Ruw 2 Mjfsha M<iiii<., Kafu-n Sloan, Barbdfd Raker, 
!■ Cirol Sl.ifinski, )ano lohnslnn, Lindn lancura, Mar- 

Tau Beta 

Kappa Kappa Psi and Tau Beta Sigma, 
men and women's honorary for col- 
lege band members, are national or- 
ganizations dedicated to promoting the 
existence and welfare of college bands. 

The men and women of Beta Psi and 
Alpha Gamma chapters serve the Kent 
State Band in various ways. All are 
members of the marching, symphonic 
or varsity bands. The chapters sponsor 
several social events for all band mem- 
bers throughout the year, and this year 
they were hosts for a banquet and 
dance for the entire School of Music. 
The members of Beta Psi and Alpha 
Gamma also act as hosts to the visiting 
bands at all football games. 

Kappa Kappa Psi 

Roil 7 Tim P«k,n«,n. Richaid Rayer. lieasurcr: Rodger 
Alllioff, presideni; Rotwl DeMjss, vice-presidenl Ray Truby 
secrelar>.. Ro«. 2 Ronald Cordon, |,m Faltisco, Dean Eschli- 
man, William Rayer, Ned Wenger Roiv 3; William Moats 
Ken Granville, lay Staals. Ren Sliarp 


Row 1- Paula Frayer. Lenorc Town^end, Sandra Haidy, 2nd vice-pre^idcnl. Chris Fisher, coffpsponding scrrcl.iry; Honnif llliic, prcsidcril, HfihcTNi l.lx'M, vito-picMilrnl, IJyriiti M.itdicll, Vir- 
ginia Andrich. Roiv 2 kanne Frank, lean Eddy, Karen Zimmer. Karen Papentuss, Paiti Wehb. Susan PIcifcr, Mari;,irr'i ).itiics, Su'-an Adt <Kk, tlnd.i M<("l.iin, Mrs. (jlcnn llrowii. Wrnv (; Nanry 
6cli, Carolyn Mulhali, Mai^ Moullon, Sharj Manheimer, Susan Oliver, Beverly McClestOf, Donna Colwell, Mary Lou I rirxlslrom, ( l.iirc Smilh, Kr»vv •/: Lara Siiiilh, Sh.irol CdlliMIc, Carole 

Liidwig, Becky Hcrlzig, Cynthia Watson, Mary Greene, Susan Hale, Sandy Fletcher. 

Kappa Phi 


In Ms second of opiT.ilion, the Immaculalo Heorl of 
Miiry Sludcnl I'.irish opi'ni'd ii-. doors to 7000 Calholic studenls. 
The parish cr;ncupl, adoplud last year, replaces the old Newman 
Cllll) fminrl on olher sr'iular colle)!e campuses. 

lallir'r |olin I'.illanle, ori|jinalor of ihe parish itiea at KSU, is 
in his third year as chaplain. Assislini; lather in the program- 
minB of the year's aclivilies are the Catholic Sludenls Activities 
(;oiincil and llii' Cilholir Sludenls Arlvisory Council. 

Atlivilii'S sponstjred hy Ihi' ( ullural romniillee included a 
scries of popular films, art shows, and a lecture serir's. 

Olher evenis hi|!lili);lilin|; the parish calendar were a Mid- 
ni|;hl Mass and receplion, the annual Spaghetti Dinner, and the 
fdimi'nidil l),ini|uet in l.inuary. 

Catholic Students 
Activities Council 

Row 7. John Keating, Rev. John Pal- 
lante, Douglas Conroe, treasurer; John 
Severino, president; Dennis Tepper, 
vice-president; Phyllis Horslemeyer, 
recording secretary. Row 2 Brian Bar- 
ijour, Thomas Kurtz, Ronald Parks, 
John Harman, Lisbeth Krulan, Erieen 
Brock. Row 3: Anne Beaudry, Ginny 
Bnsco, Hollv Gillespie, Row 4: Pat 
Arredondo, Gary jarkins. Honey 
Thomas, Edward Kacerguis. 

Phi Alpha Theta 

Row 7 William Skidmore, Ireasurer; Patricia Skidmore, secretary, Ev.i Dukt's, president, Shefnian 
Barnes, advisor. Row 2. Pauletle Bauer, Patricia Harrington, Joyce H-indfer, Sueilen Kalosky, 
William Oil. 

Christian Fellowship 

Intor-Varsity Christi.nn Tt'llowsliip <il Kcnl Sl.ilc is nn <iffili<it''(;I 
chtipler of ihc IVCF of the United Stales wliieh has its main office 
in Chicago, Like the other chapters, the Kent chapter Is a student 
movement (rather than a mi'.sion lo students) and jnlcrdenomina- 
tional in membership. 

Tlie objct fives of the Kcnl IVf f ,ire lo hcl|) cuh incnibcr lo 
grow in Chfislian discipleship, to hf a livinj; wilness of the rele- 
vance of ihe Lord )esus ChrisI, .md lo help disf over Clod's role ffjr 
himself at home and abroad. 

They try to accomplish these objectives by Mible study, 
noon prayer meetings, student led Hible discussions in dorms, and 
speakers at the regular Friday night meetings and conferences. 

Row 1: Mom J., Cindy Olin, Helen Spencer, Vincent Stigliano, Kennc-lh Cummins, 
Row 2: Richard Phelps, Becky Snyder, Gloria Lewis, Ken Kuhlchek, 

Major Events 

The M,ijor Events Committee's duty is 
just what the name implies. The three big- 
gest events of the school year — Home- 
coming, Winter Weekend, and Campus 
Day — are all the results of the MEC efforts. 
These events usually consist of house dis- 
plays, a parade, a concert and sometimes 

Homecoming this year was a little damp, 
but the parade around the field at the foot- 
ball game was still one of the best. Later 
on that night, Harry Belafonte performed 
before a packed Memorial gym. 

Winter Weekend, "A Visit to Lower Slob- 
bovia," could have been billed as "A Visit 
to the Lower Dismal Swamp." The games 
were all snow games, and there was no 
snow — just mud. 

Campus Day this year was truly the big- 
gest and the best ever. Working jointly 
with the city of Kent, the university helped 
Kent celebrate its centennial. 

Now it's back to the drawing boards for 
Homecoming '67 , . . 

Km\ 1 III! Fox, Clienc lacohs, tackle Weygandt. 
Row 2 Edward Obreza, Dennis Smitll, Dan Kibler, 
cliairman; P. T. Botilander. 

AWS Activities Board participated with enthusiasm 
ihis year in campus events. Once again it sponsored 
iis traditional Lil Sis and Mothers' Weekends and took 
[lart in organizing Pork Barrel. Included in its projects 
were several Penny Nights, with the proceeds going to 
,1 women's scholarship fund and to the Student Project 
on Tanzania. Last spring the Activities Board also was 
host to a Senior Women's Dessert. 

Members of the executive hoard visited each 
women's residence hall to better acquaint them with 
the organization. This year, AWS brought a new inde- 
pendence and responsibility to the KStJ coed. 


K<n<,' I Sara Shipmnn. Roiv 2 Karen Sloan, Leanne Burkt-, Sandy 

Varsity K 

K.i\i I I'l'li' I. 

III'.; mil 1.1 

.iili'iii. (ii.ivcl.iii lik.iiil, viifl.iiy. Kim' .-■ W.illy 
ills. ,iv.isl.inl IriMMiiiT. 

/vinv I S.iiii Il.iir Kevin MiilU'iii, lvi(k Ciiitsoii, Kldi.itd C.ill.idlK.r, IV-li' folcy. Willhini Sleinncdi', Slifcn Knvonak, Pjul Anderson. Steve Liclil, Sieve Bowman, Row 2 Crjydon Eckard, 
I, my (.iiiiiidi.iel I.ieil Icinipe, l.iii llinciks, Pull Alihiill, lerry Tlwnl.ij, Boh CiivmBlon, Bill Lnndis, lefl F.iir. Row I Gordon Hnzen, Pele Lorendeau, Eoc Painler. Neil Murray, Vernon King, 
liiii ll.iiir Will ri'iiy.'uiik, Kinv ./: ( liel William'., .ulvivrr: Inhn I esky, Dill E|)priehl. Kon Reidenbau(ih, Ben Wilukiewici, Bill I'rall, Wally Friich, 

> h B II 





Roiv ; J.iniL'S Hansen. CipLlin; Gk'n Kile, Isl 
LI. Row J l.inii-s S.1H. r/SBI.. |,iim.'S UnRi'f, 2nd 

Scihh.iKl ,,ihI H|,\(li.. M C' Illh KoKinicnl, 
!•. ,m lliMuii,ii\ Milii.iiy Oi(!,ini/,uiiin o|hmi Io jimiois 
.mil s,.|iiiii^ in tin- ,\imy ROir .\{ Kcnl Sl.ilo LJniwreily. 
its inirpciSL's and no,ils str.'sv hoih iIh> .iiul ,\s|)0(ls (if ihp milil.iiy -.tiick'nt. 

I'aih yiMi iIh' oi|;,ini/',\lion is a (o-spnnsoi <il Iho 
Mililaiy Hall, stajjos a formal danco for its momln-is .md 
liolds an animal Moss Nii'lil at which now associato 
momhois ato ailivatod. 

rlio ( (impany also compotos in tho IntCL-Company 
lillo male h. I ,isi year Mark Sioijol and CoorHO R/asiiic Id 
(inishod anmni; llio Inp li^n sluuili'is in lliis naliiinvvido 

Row t Theodore Schaetzle, Gerald Croiby, Craig Mason, James Ungcf, lames Sax, John RiL-u. Donald Farley, Viclor Miles, titiw J: Clifford flliss, Mherl r;ryw.ilski, Kirliarrl (;orka, lames 
Hansen, Glen Kile, Dave Saginor, Alexander Kramer, Frank Sleidl. Row } |ohn Bowen, Duane Munson, Louis Minewe.iser, Daniel Kocfl, James Grii-smer, John Hoffman, Jar k Adornello, Hoi) 
Seymour, Tom Sneennger, Dave Middlelon. Row 4: Charles Kamp, James R. Brown, Ron Reidenbaugh, Jerry Johnson, George R.(asnlcki, Spencer Schmidt, 





Row t: Sl.irili,7 Cillituin. vko pn'sitlcnl; William A. Fisher, advisor; )og Crisola, secretary; Jim Toms, presiden 
Row 2- M,1J( Hrown, Sjni Drck riunkelt, Richard Mar^olis, )im jlrang. Roiv 3; Rich Boyle, Robert Pagt 

[\^w\ [lii-l.rr. U\ W.ilker, H.irry filch. Richard Hcnneges. 

Circle K 

Kiiw r Cuii\' IV'lnson, |iu-Mdrnl: lim Vdih'.. vkc pn^Mch-iil, luiii M.ii;>»li'n. si-i 
A lishri, ,uKiMii, hin Sli.inj;, l.iiiy Ivnh.iid. K<uv J Dick I'kmkfll, Waviu- Fivhci 

Circle K is the Lirgesl college urganiZcTtion In exist- 
ence. Being .in evtension ol" high school Key Clubs, 
Circle K is first and last a service organization. The club 
is sponsored in cooperation with university officials 
in the Kent kiwanis Club, As in Kivvanis. the Circle K 
motto is: "We Build." The ctuli is not merely an orga- 
nization, but a driving force in develop leaders for 
tomorrow while creating a better university community 
today. Some ol the yearly activities include sponsoring 
a needy family for Christmas, the annual Little Sis 
Dance, clean-up campaigns, and other associated activ- 


Blue Key 

ovv J. Mike Kelly, lohn Holfman, LiicLin Gtiltnvood, Tylei Hrll, Dr. Bfn).imin M((iinnis, .itlvjsor, kow .1 Dcnniu 
iK^nther, William Asbury, William Herhort. 

Delta Kappa 

Row 1: Bill Asljury, )ohn llolfman. vtcc-prfstdt-nr; Sic) Henkin, r'f(--iidi'nl, Mike Kelly, trtMiurer. Row 2: Dennis Cuon- 
iher, Tyler Hill, Dan Kimberley, lame, Tom^, 



Phi Epsilon Kappa 

At Kent State University there are two honorary fraternities 
in the held ot health, physical education and recreation. 

Delta Psi Kappa is open to women majors and minors in 
HPE and R with twelve hours of HPE completed, 3.0 in their 
major, 2.5 overall accum, and a commendable professional 

Phi Epsilon Kappa is open to men maiors and minors in HPE 
with al least junior standing who have shown excellent 
achievement in their overall academic work as well as in their 
professional field. 

Professional growth for its members and service to the HPE 
department are objectives and activities of both fraternities. 

Row 1 )an Heftner, secretary: Pam Parfill, treasurer; lane Brown. loan Ta^sile, prtstdenl; Joyce Klauka, vtce-prcsnlcnl, Honnic llanll, Dnnn.i Ki'irli, Knw 2: \u\\,\ ll.ii 
Monroe, Susanna Lepola Row 3. Martha Kress, Kalhie Kriss, Diane Hassfurlher- 

J.ui Cook, Siirrn 

Delta Psi Kappa 


I (.111.1 Si 
'...II. SI..II..II 

i.y, |„y,.. Il...,.ll..., '.I 
.|,.v...,, < . 

1... Irii'il. K.illiy ( ..ill.., S.ii 
nlyi. Willi.v. Uim I 

(ly K.H ksl.-jlcr. M.inlyn ll.iiiif.ick, Kinv J M.irion Kf.ini.inrh. lori Miller. Cegi I.) /iflinskj, )ii(|uclinc- (ic'CifKf, K,itliy St luirk, loan M.idtlen. ),in Yuknavich, 

Mnnrf. Nancy Plouts. Elizabeth 


R..II' I Sii>.ui Kcil)ms..ri, Ihiin.'r. K.u.'n k.illci, M.irl.'ii.' l.ik.^iK 
(..1,1 (,iriili.-l Krav .' I.ili,, M.irslwll. N.iniy; S.nuly k„l„,„l, I in.l.i 

WciliT, M.irilyn, Kiiw i: M.iric (,,ill ( I f„„p,.|, llontilt- 

Skcl)!', r.inrli..(, |iMn K.m- I Iniii lliiiplfLv IIdIi lliir/.i 
Hill Foulk, 

The Student Activities Board is the center ot activities 
planning tor the entire campus. With its varierl prn- 
grams designed to reach everyone, il opens many 
opportunities tor every prospective member. No matter 
what your particular talents and interests, there's some- 
thing for you in one of the S.A.B.'s five departments. 
Here is a chance to make nevi' friends and take on 
responsibility while becoming a vital part of your 

Row / Barbara larus, Sandy Kirtland, Kalfiryn Price, Sherry Hawl<e5 
Ron 2 Rictiard Trevelen, Terry O'Donnell, Albert Strizzi, Bryan 

/;,iU I Willi, 111 Hull, Ill.'Mllrlll, Wllll.llll Wriaii|l(, .iiIvim.i; (ll.illi-^ llvcli', v l.llv 

■>lr|ili,,|i I l.iil, l.ilni", M.iyi'i, I , siiiri. Diiii.ilil I l.iiii|.lii.'V,'l I'.iiil.ili','iMili, llillir Ili'iiJil.'V, l)i,ii|[l,is ll.i ihi'l|'„ Willi.iiii (.11111,11 1, 




Kinv }. Knni F.iiHin, SL'trrlary . DjvicI S.iyinor. Irea^urer, Shi'il.i TilItT 
Raw 2: Mully Cohen, fjiogfiiniming vici.' presideni; Barbara Lamden, 
presidenl; Bnrbarj Hartenbcrg, executive vice president 


"llir llillrl ( ouiu ilniAhi|i is cnr i»l llic most .ictivt- 
n'li);iou'> ^inuiis (Ml ( ,nnpus. As ,in (M};.iiii/.ition with ihc 
iniipoM' (il snvinj; .ill llu- Irwish slutloiits ,il KonI St.iir 
its |iioj;iiini tdnsisis ol (Liiu rs, movies, U>( luios, hrunchi- 
antt loli^ious soivict's Snvnii; ,is an iniportont part ni 
this ((nincKition air ihr i.ihlns .uul lay advisors wlio 
);ivo ol tlu'ir tiiuo lu ant ilu' stuclenls individually as well 
as IJH' !;KHip as a v\liokv In general, Hillel's aim is to 
integrate the spirtlual, social and cultural rieeds ot the 
uni\('isit\''s U'wish students. 

)v\ f |uan Bnggs, treasurtT; Janet Hu>t^in>iin, socrclary, Cirol Furcy, Row . 
,ifing, vrce-president; lames Kovolyan, Raymond Weslon, Thomas Kowar, 

Theta Sigma Phi 

Serving as hostesses for the school of journalism is 
only one of the many activities of the Beta Zeta chapter 
of Theta Sigma Phi, professional fraternity for women 
in journalism. To be eligible for membership, a coed 
must be a junior or senior in journalism with a high 
academic average. 

Beta Zeta Chapter was chartered in 1951. Since then, 
Theta Sigs have enjoyed a system of activities including 
six professional meetings a year, and panel discussions 
on careers featuring members of the Cleveland profes- 
sional chapter. 

Matrix Table, the annual banquet, is held each 
spring in celebration of the national founding in 1909. 

Active in all phases of communication, Theta Sigs 
strive to maintain high professional standards, to unite 
women engaged in all fields of communication, to 
work for a free and responsible press, to recognize 
distinguished achievements of women journalists and 
to encourage members to greater individual effort. 

Chemical Society 

Rr,v/ I Donna Woods, waiurei; lin(J.l tlj/li-ll, prr.-injifnl; Fran 
Hc-irinslon, sccrcl.iry. Row 2: Ht-alhc-r Sthwolrw, vicn-pinitltM; 
Carol Slurrcll, Barlj Hillc, Suf Daly. 


SEA / IiikIv l.irir, ) i;ii(iiiii-.l.\ , l ,illn U.-y\. U>yii- Ko(;.il.n, |i. Ann.i |,irvr. S.illy Ttopr.v, {~<>nn,.- RrbuU, Lyn Whalen, Sh.Ttv [v.inotsh Kn,: .''M K.iIKt, I.'.m Htninncf, hnd.i Sinn.', ( hi'iyl, Ir.inm- rifiM-l, Lcm.rc Mtllrr, I'jlnc.i Lee, lolam- Tulh. Darcy G(.!d, Karen Sauler, Cwcn 
kiiilh, laiitmir ( .iswcll, Wou' I Sliarnn (,ray. lai kir fiitlcr, I inda Tufpai.k, Di-hnrah Cluipman, Linel I'lirkv Susan Hammer, |n Ann Sabating, Saundra 
M.iird, l)[>1(iri'>. K(ns, M,trj(iric Mraly, Marly I li)()|>in|;.ifn[<r, lamer Muni 

Knu' ( Cliciyl (iilihs, viM- incsidcnl, (ircldu-n lislu'i, sci rcl.iry. Kari-n K,iiiimit, pr.-sidrnl. K'mv J tlaim- HHI<-'Uin(;or, 
VicKl Hiissi'I, Susan Siilnmnn, Hi'lly S/alm, luily Hiiins, Kar.'ii (.list lii.'i, Kau-ii I'liclan. Ili/ahclli Wrinlil, r,ilrici,i Fcdcnto, 
Maillyn M((aln, H.uh.iia ( (.\ Row I- Namy li|)i>vi(li, M.iinaii-I Umm, Kiilli Shrill, Anila Irn.T, Susan Daly, Diane, Matiinn \\i'il/, Wfml^ Idi.l., Sandy V.vU: Ann (ass. ( amlvn Ita-r li,M I I nuts Sanlari|;oln, Aindi.i I'clry, Carol 
SiuiM'll, lan.'l I'cli-i'. 

The Student National Education Association is 
the professional association for college and uni- 
versity students preparing to teach. The purpose 
of Kent State's SEA chapter is to acquaint educa- 
tion majors with the latest techniques, methods, 
and projects of all levels of education. SEA attains 
this information through its lecture series and 
monthly issues of the NBA Journal and the Journal 
of Ohio Schools. Other projects vyere ushering at 
professional education assemblies, a Christmas 
party for underprivileged children, sponsoring an 
FTA Workshop lor area high school students and 
attending conventions at other Ohio schools. 



t • 

Koiv I Liml.i ll.iivc'V, lii.m>iin|;, Sjlly lli'lb, M.iiHi l'''''li, ll"'l.i Kins.i (;,,u' .' 
Dunkc'l, Uolli Si'ilfK'cl, I'.im Mjrliii, Icirinc llurki', ( .iridv I liilliii.iii, l(c'iniii,i Dim. linn. 

Row 7- Peggy Unfoe, secrelary; Cisele Ripcse, com- 
mander, Mary Belh Russell, Row 2 Sandy Berkebile, 
Marge D'Altorio, Kathleen Richards, Leslie Swift, 

Row 7 Marviane Muser, Rulh Hansen, Sheffy Hawkes, Sandi Kelso, 
Diana Pclli. Row 2 Lee Folt, Marianne Walsh, Carol Bracken, Hone" 
Thomas, Kalhi Martens, Sue Lehmiller 

Coed Cadets add a feminine touch to Army ROTC. These 
young ladies can be seen marchini; in full unitorm every 
Tuesday and Thursday, In addilion In lite schediiletl tiir|)s 
hour, these Coed Cadets participate in KOTC: Day, Honors 
Day, Campus Day Parade, Science Day, the New Student Pro- 
gram, and act as official hostesses for all military functions. 

The coed cadets last year sponsored hake sales and used 
the money to buy Christmas gilts lor a com|)any in Viet Nam. 


« mi 


The Wing Staff is made up of seniors who 
assist in the operation of the cadet wing. They 
hold responsible positions and are chosen by 
the Air Force ROTC Detachment staff. 

Some of the responsibilities of the wing 
staff are planning and operating corps hours, 
assisting in the training of freshmen and soph- 
omore cadets, and holdmg mspections to main- 
tarn discipline. 

The staff is headed by the wing commander 
and is assisted by the executive officer. 

How I: [lioniii'i Mi'lly, tuimn.Hid.iril ol (.idfts; Noi'I ClinH'''. winj; comnundcr; Gurald 
(Ji'lincI, (uf|)s ((itiiniiitnit'r; I liirnid Cl.ircw.iy, wiriK cxi-'cutivc ofUivr. Raw 2: rfcclorick 
lllrluit'r, Diivkl Miilnw.irin|[, Wlllliim GrosL', U.irry Guar, GcorHo Addicoti, Gary Galu. 

How I: Josppli Schoirinj;, Don.ild Sl.illard, William Grose, Roberl Bush, commander; Frederick Birkner, executive officer; Arlhur Rastetter, 
Mitliiiol Irrgus, Major Dennis Gilisun, advisor. Row 2: Harold Careway, Gerald Deimel, David Mainwaring, Joseph Wojtecki, David Pryce, 
HuHene I'drus. Row 3: Frank Lalona, Rnbcrl Zahirsky, Thomas Webb, Noel Ciinger, George Addicott, Daniel Chapm, Philip Loveless, Row 4 
I3rucu Taylor, Irudurick Sponscller, Jackson Unger, Richard Schneeberger, Dennis Tepper, 

Arnold Ait- 

Arnnltl An S(u U'ty is a profes- 
sional honorary service organiza- 
tion of selected AFROTC cadets. 
The purpose of the ornanization is 
lo aid in development of future Air 
I'orce officers and to further llu- 
tr.ulilions and purpose of the 
Uiiilfd Stales Air Torcc. 

Arnold Air Society is at lively en- 
gaged in several community and 
campus service proiects. Among 
the activities of AAS and its sistrr 
organization, Angel Flight, are ush- 
ering al home football games, the 
annual Christmas party for under- 
privileged children, and assisting at 
a local homo for retarded children. 



Women of Angel Flight, a na- 
tional organization, are the official 
hostesses for the AFROTC on cam- 
pus. The Angels, over 35 of them, 
can be seen marching in the ROTC 
Day, Campus Day, Honors Day, and 
Memorial Day Parades, ushering at 
football and basketball games, and 
giving campus lours to prospective 
students. Welfare projects include 
sponsoring Christmas and Easter 
parties for underprivileged chil- 
dren, providing a needy family with 
a Thanksgiving dinner and adopting 
an orphan (the area Angel Flight 
project). The Flight is also a spirit 
booster for an adopted squadron 
in Viet Nam and helps support an 
orphanage there begun by the 
squadron. The Angels participate 
with the Arnold Air Society in many 
welfare and social functions. 

Row 1 Sandra Christy, Sus<in Murpfiy, Susan Hacl<('ll, cxcculpve officer; i).iri)ar.i Torcek, comniandrT; Saralyn Diilk^r, Sliaron Mc:l*ool<, 
Suzan Bulterfieid, Major Dennis Ciljson, advisor. Rinv 2: |udy Fogln, SlH'rry SUiarl, Kay PorKUson, Carol I'.ick, Marly Kosnrio, Oily Ko({t!r, 
Cinny Rhodes, Susie Graven, Row J Eloise Johns, Sand! Povlacs, Marianne MauRhan, Dona Henderson, Rene Chesnes, Irlea While, Maria 
Vander Schrier, Jeanne lokilehto, Jennifer johnslon. Row 4: I'atli I'olk, laerjueiyn Cross, Sue Null, Connie Uensley, Terry Decker, Diane 
Bearup, Cinie Van Horn. 

I: Michael Caille, Robert Rue, Jeffrey Newell, James Khoury, Gene Peltus, Robert Hornack. Row 2: Captain Max Odie, 
nr, Daniel Chapin, Daniel Teemer, Richard Schneeberger, commander. 

Silver Eagles 

The Silver Eagles is a volunl.jry drill loam made 
up of members of Air Forte ROTC. They participate 
in campus activities such as football and baskotbal! 
half time shows, Campus Day Parade and other 
special functions. But the main activity of the drill 
leam is to participate in exhibition drill meets 
throughout (he eastern United States, The drill 
team has been fortunate enough to have been able 
to attend two of the past three Champion- 
ships, held in Washingion, DC. 

Mark Anrhany. chairman 

advisory rommitlee 
Dr. Edward Celerinler, advisor 
Dr, Slanlf'V Chrislensen, advisor 
Tom Caruth, president 
Bill Brown, 1st vice president 

Clyde Horsl, 2nd vice president 
lohn Pickens, recording secretary 
Sieve Tried, corresponding secretary 
Don Finzer, treasurer 
Henry Bunting 

Paul Frank 
Doug lohnston 
Vic Miles 

Fred Oswald 
Paul Peirolo 
lack Putnam 
Robert Shapiro 
Torn Slephan 

Row I . Clyde Horsr. ii. :,:. -n -:<■!, Andrew S2abo, Dantel Hosteller, treasurer; Chris lohnson, 
DeCirolamo, Tom Cox, secreiary; Alan Poruijan, 

■ prrsidrnl; Roy WinMcr, How J ), D.ivifl Kcin(i|ik.i, pri'sKlcnt, llmriiiis loil(i<*, Dale 

Friendship, leadership and service are long standing 
traditions of Alpha Phi Omega, national service frater- 
nity. Since its founding in 1948, Kent State's chapter has 
compiled a long list of contributions to the university 
and the student body. 

Each year APO assists with the New Student Program 
and sets up and maintains voting booths for campus 
elections. To encourage high academic standards each 
winter quarter Alpha Phi Omega awards a scholarship 
to a deserving student. Special service projects include 
collecting money in residence halls for UNiCEF, giving 
parties for the children at Sagamore Hills Psychiatric 
Hospital, numerous projects for the Red Cross, and 
taking underprivileged children to KSU football games. 

While service to the campus and community is the 
primary purpose of Alpha Phi Omega, there are num- 
erous social events throughout the year. Open smokers 
are held at the beginning of each quarter and member- 
ship is open to any full time male student. 

Alpha Phi Omega 


/( U) tl N.iniy S.'ll, liidy Urntu-ll, I'eKRy ScIimr, Sue Byrd. I.inico Smith, Kalhy Mmdeola. 

Chestnut League 








Home Economics Club 

Kc)V\' }: K.illiy ZuccIkto, iroasiin't; Millie Uatr, vice president; luciy Ross, president; )e.nn Burlins-mie. Rov\' 2: PatrLCia Raymond, Susan HonA'itz, Colleen Kelley, Dawn Schneider, Betty Sza 
Cii'orm'tt.i Roliinson, Umioic Wilier, Kiilh Moltlfrli.uim Row i: Adcnck, Diane Kerr, Kathleen NtcCarr^', Fran Milland, Jean Clark, Marsha Lovvry, Carole Kurlz, Linda Schill. Row 4: Ca 
Ann Ciaiier, luyce Kronenthal. Katlii Martens. InlJe Riixlon, Janet McKee, Kathy Green, Pam Carbon. 


To promote scholarship and mathematics is the goal of Pi 
Mu Epsilon, national mathematics honorary. The Ohio Epsllon 
chapter sponsors speakers and movies throughout the year as 
well as a student-faculty tea which is held each spring. The 
annual initiation dinner is another of the highlights. All mathe- 
matics majors who have completed the calculus sequence, 
have maintained a 3.0 accum and a 3.25 in mathematics are 
eligible for membership. 

Pi Mil Epsilon 

^o^\ J, Lori Thomas, secretary, Ron Hannah, president, Edward Bean, vice pre>id.:ni. Row 2 Linda Weiler, Ann Malletr, Jean Hannah, Karen .Sloan, Su^an 
Brakus, Linda Frye. Row i: Donald Hunston, Vickey Cosentino, Myra Patterson, Susan Hay, Kenneth Cummins, advisor. Row 4: Ronald Scherer, Gary Holmes, 
Robert Wasson, Richard Mathias, Robert Moore, Nancy Lyons, Donald Fedorchak. 





The Alpha Nu chapter of Kappa Omi- 
cron Phi is a professional fraternity for 
home economics students. It is nation- 
ally affiliated, and has as its goals the 
strengthening of its foundation of ser- 
vice as well as personal and profes- 
sional growth. Requirements for mem- 
bership include leadership and scho- 
lastic achievement. 

Activities include a Founder's Day 
Tea, hostessing a Senior brunch, and 
aiding, through service, the Home Eco- 
nomics department and community 
associations. Continuing support is 
given to the national project. Cross- 
more School, which is located in an 
underprivileged area in North Carolina. 
This year K O Phi hostessed a two-day 
regional convention for its sister chap- 


: LKiiiU' Nl.iliovsky, Jn.l vnc 

Row . 

: Uarlniu ti/.\k, M,u|ont' Me 

Row • 

: Joan Kot-d. .\Aulu-lk> Slcin, 

pri'MiU'iil; K.ittiy K.irpi, president; Oen,! Vessels, 1st vice president; Kathleen Baurs, secretary. 
aly, Virnini.i Hutchison, Marty Holt. Row 3: )udy Beyer, Shirley Sikora, Susan Hale, Jean Clark. 
Katliy Green, Allioria Thompson, advisor. 



Men's Inter-Hall Council, ihc governing body 
ot the Wen's Kcslclonro Assoc iation, was set up 
In strengthen ihe residence hall system through 
the coordination of academic, athletic, and 
social programs of the individual halls, Through 
effective communication, the dissemination 
and organization of ideas iM^ sirengtlieii (he 
hall program, creating a better academic at- 
mosphere and producing more efficient oper- 
ations with the interest of Ihe residenls in 
mind. In addition, Men's Inlcr-I lall ( dune il 
sponsors campus wide activities through its 
social, cultural, scholarship aikI athletic coni- 

R<<\v 1- Ken Shaw, president; lerry Domer, vice presideni; William Owen, secretary: Gerald Allen, tica^urci. Row I Duk Hinclrn, Mike UodkinN, |<ilin Wflier, Kidi (liirk.i, I r.iiik Merdirlci, 
R^lph Carapellotd, lim Morlev, loe Parker, Pal Kavulla, Glenn Furlh. Row J. Ken Holden, Don Finzer, )im Grover, |erry Lukant, Kill Grosi-, lerry llriiliy, IJ.ive Welc.el, I'eir- Sltidlrl, 
Luion, William Fiedler. 




Welcome to KSU! My name is Suzy Staffer. I will 
be your "big sister," living on your floor in the 
residence hall and available night or day for any 
assistance or help that you may wish. The Student 
Staff program is just for you — to assist you in 
every aspect of orientation and adjustment to resi- 
dence hall and university life; to assure communi- 
cation between you and the university staff; and 
to promote education (sounds good, doesn't it?}. 

About your hall . . . 

And a little about me . . . 

I am enclosing some materials to assist you in 
preparing for college and a "Getting to Know You" 
sheet. I would appreciate your reply so that I may 
know more about you — KSU's latest addition to 
the Class of T970. Feel free to ask me any questions. 
That's what I'm here for! 

I am eagerly awaiting your letter and the oppor- 
tunity to meet you in the fall. 

Your Student Staffer, 



The Amcrit ,in Society of Tool and Manufacturing Engineers is an engineering society 
dedicated to serving tfie tool and manufacturing engineering profession. ASTME's 
founding purpose is "to advance scientific knowledge in the field of tool and manu- 
facturing engineering and to apply its resources to researcli, writing, publisfiing and 
disseminating information." 

The Kent chapter was chartered by the Akron and Canton Senior chapters and is 
open to all students pursuing a US in Industrial Technology. 

The chapter holds monthly technical meetings with speakers irom different phases 
of induslry. It also jiarlicipalos in natit)nal tool shows and has hosted two national 
Industrial Terhnology Conferences at Kent 

Kiiw I: lioil ("liirk,|)h Kfcil, |ir 
Kciii Dl.ukMoiic, Willi.iiii tiiili.i, I 

kIciiI, In ( W Kcillt, .itlvisdr; C. V.iufjlm Smith, vtcc chairman; David Kerf, 2nd vice presidenl; lonalhon Mas( 
• IMC AiiilefMiri, ll|]rl>y, l!rili,ird l'i)|ilsli-in, |im lonc'S Roger Saliihury, Tom [rhaugh, Davf Williamy 

Roiv 2 Robert Zahirsky, Joseph Dell, 

American Institute 
of Aeronautics S Astronautics 

The American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics 
is the world's leading technical organization of aerospace 
professionals. The student branch at Kent is dedicated to 
furthering the student's knowledge of aerospace and re- 
lated fields. It holds meetings with the senior branch orga- 
nizations (Cleveland and Akron sections) and with the top 
professionals in their fields at lecture dinners and confer- 
ences to learn about the aerospace industry. Two of the 
major projects this year were completion of a wind tunnel 
for use by the Aerospace Technology Division and construc- 
tion of a ground effects machine for research in this new 
area of ground transportation. 

Row I D.ivitI SlcvcriN, ( lifisln|»lict Aiul-TM.n, ■.liicl.-t.l < li .mm, |. W I'IiiIIi|1'., .iilvis 

Fred lVif(cr, Row J Cli.itlcs Kuf, SuHl I h'tinitin''', Hitl l)<Tl(.<k, Inr Kllli-iv, 


Row I l',-im [■'.irftti, J(?nniffr lohnsUjfi, pfCMck'nt; William Biirlin- 
game, vrtc prL"iidfnt. Row J jo;in Tiiwiif. Row 3' C:hfis Hiirllow, 

M-irilynn tf^wi".. 



lllipii'lollmw, pi.'Oilfiil 
Stcvi' Sdyilrt, vii (• |)M'si(lrnl 
Knu.iltt llllftlli"., ■.(■( rcl.ity 
Gr('f[(iry I'fit r, Ircislircr 
rj.ivid Aki'l 
Wllllnm ll.irld 

Alulrcw [IcdiiiU/ 
Willi.uii Hvnm-n 
\hm,.,s lll.ikoli'y 
Cii'mld lliiik 
KnlicTl Ciiili'l fnlhcw Donchoii Doufihctly 
Diivicl tvons 
Terry Fraiinffl<lri 

Kohort Hall 
Timothy Icnyk 
Giiry Kcrr 

L.irr^' Korr 





Don.iUI Kri'mpcl 
Willi.Am Kru'H 
Rif h.ud Konrt 

Kich.ud Lusrhin 

Tccid MiOjfmitk 
M.iftin M.irck 
Cdw.irtl Mfcks 
Irinics Mikoy 
lolin Millcf 
I l.ins NciiKfljauer 

Garry Palla 
Tom Richmond 
David Saginor 
William Smuckcr 

,- Willram Starkey 

' Richard Weaver 

Colt WcngGr 
lames Whilmire 


^ llHWIl 

inill.i", M.'v 
I- 111 W.ilki 

' W.llK^, liiiil.i ll.i/lcll. li.ul) llilli'. How :.' skip KiKby- I" (--risol.i, Sus.m Daly, Friin H(?fington, Barb larus, Sue Bauer, Donna Woods, Eileen Shannon, 
I, Many lilili. Inn Slran||, I, Allen Tiiin% 


An enlarged Daily Kent Stater hit the Slater boxes 
this year as the student newspaper staff continued to 
strive for an improved publication. The Stater published 
eight pagers on a regular weekly basis for the first time 
fall quarter and then expanded to two eight pagers 
per week winter quarter. The front page format was 
changed from five to four columns and in-depth stories, 
regular features and national news wrap-ups were 
added. Halfway through winter the Staler moved into 
its new office in Taylor Hall. 

The Stater, put out entirely by students, has one 
faculty advisor and operates under the auspices of the 
Student Publication Policy Committee, which appoints 
the editor and business manager. 








>.*.' >-.<■, -f.-' 


'^ ,' •>!** 







ii... .'^': 

. , Jsit 

Moonccn Abookire 


Diane Abboll 


William Adams 

Arts & Sciences 

Margaret Adic 


Dennis Adkins 

Business Adininistr.ition 

John Adornclto 

Business Administr,ilion 

Cheryl Akins 


Fred Albrechl 


Dcanna Albright 


Diane Alexander 


Margarcl Alvjroz 
Dawn Allen 
Arts & Sciences 
Marcia Allen 
Afis & Sciences 
David Amachcr 
Arts & Sciences 
Harold Amberson 
Arts & Sciences 

Judy Ames 


Juslina Anderson 


Sharon Anderson 


Virginia Lee Andrich 

Arts & Sciences 

Linda Andriolto 


George Apolzon 

Business Adminislration 

James Armbruster 

Business Adminislration 

Phyllis Armstrong 


William Arnold II 


Pat Arredondo 


Marforie Ash 


Joseph Augis 


Ellen Avery 

Fine & Proiessional arts 

Carol Babb 


Ardale Babinyecz 

Arts & Sciences 

-iip»- "^^^^'^" ^^^^^^^^^^H 



lack Rddcr 

All'. A S{ icnccs 

Cbriilinc (Jjilcy 
PnUkU Bjilcy 
John Ha'forek 
Aris & Scicncfi 

r).irlMr.i llakiT 


lind.i fl.ikcr 


John R.ikil< 

[^ll^iln■^•. AdniinisIr.ilMin 

Eric I).ikom 

Itiisiiics'. Adminislrnlion 

({iin.ild ll.ddine 


Elaine Dalog 


C.trol Ann (t.ilo(;li 

Atls \ ScictKcs 

Koyal Warren B.unard 

ArK /w Srk'ncL's 

Kay Barnes 

MJI/ic BarnvN 
Arh A Sciences 
luflill) Barui) 
William Uarlcl 
lUiMtU'ss Adniitiistralion 
Charles Harracalo 
liiK'A I'rofcssitinal Arls 
ludilh llarrctl 

Karen Barrcll 
Jane Basil 
Kusscll Oasingcr 
Alls & Sciences 
CluvyLinne Basinski 
I ine .S. Trok'ssional Arls 
Donna Rac Baslcr 

Williant Bauer 

I'ino .'i. Arl 
Kathleen Baiicrs 
Kobcrl Baugh 
loan Baughman 
Arls & Sciences 
John Baumgarlner 

Charles Bayer 

Arts & Sciences 

' I Wesley Beaudin 

C3#| Education 

lanet Bell 


Kathleen Benya 


1 Robert Beres 

Business Administration 

Dean Berry 
Arts & Sciences 

Andrew Bazar 

Arls .S< Stirncos 

Beverly Beals 


Edward Beart 


Elizabclh Anne Bcardshall 

BiJMness Adminislf.ition 

Sandra Beck 
Atts iS. Sticfices 
Andrew Bednarz, |r. 
Business Administration 
Eva Bekcs 
Brenda Beljon 

Steven Bell 

Business Administration 

Milene Bender 


Judy Benes 

Arts & Sciences 

Martha Jo Benham 


Karen Benya 
Kathleen Benyo 
David Bennett 
Atls & Sciences 
Felicia Ann BereJ 

Harold Berg 

Business Administration 

Judy Berger 


Sheldon Berk 

Business Administration 

William Bernhardy 


Margaret Berry 
Julius Bethlenfaivy 
David Beuoy 
Arts & Sciences 
Judith Beyer 

uZf r^ ^^:^^ ' ^^ 


MmY Bid- 


|.ifu- Hiddlcstonc 


GfMid BiL-dcnb.i(:li 

Hij'.rncss A(lfpitfii',lf,il 

(U-lli KinKhjm 

CfuisliiiL- llinns 


Trodfrkk Rirkncr 
Arh A Stifiiccs 
Grtfiory Kirrii'y 

Iciliii fliros 

I nil' A I' Afl'. 

C.ufoll l.ynn Hjiirk 

lldi'A l'M.(( Atls 

Donald Bljckl>urn 


Ki'Lilon [Ibir 

run- «. I' Afis 

Siis.ui lllakrly 


<:lifriird [tl.iiiry 


ll.irli.iM Ol.iMT 


KUh.ud Uh/.ili 

litii' .S. I' Afls 

I.unvs RI()ckiii(;tT 


M.iry Ann BlodRi'H 

IliisiiH-ss A(!niinislf.ili{ 

lliHiriit! K'.in Dlue 


Marie Bogus 


Floyd Bolilho 

Uiiviru".-. AtliiiiMi'sIi.itic 

(hcryl Doiuis 

Willian) Bonus 

Broitda Uonnar 

lo.inne Boros 

Nancy Borlncr 

Kolu'rl Bor/.i 

I iiu- ^ Arls 

UnvX Boston 


jndy Botls 


William Boiisiher 


|ohn Bowcn 

lUi^liK'ss Aclinini>lt.ilnin 



Kjy Bowers 


M.uic llu\vi>r> 

f IIH- ,\ I' f\l\\ 

HeU'M Hayko 

Utuio Hoylc 

Cirol ltr.ickcn 11r.uki>n 

ItiMtay llr.Klru'f 

S.ilty llr.iJn 
UliK.ilion Driimwcll 


|u(ty nr.iMt 


liiul.i llr.iM.iJii 

Dayli- Ann llr.i/ct 

Cninl (Irt'os 

ArK K S(icn<i's 
Carol Ann Orcnnvis 
Kathleen Brenner 

Kiilic-rl Hreyer 
liusiiK'ss Atlniimslfalion llrickcr 

riru- K \'taU-W\<nu\ ArK 
Calriti.i (Iriflftrland 

Mark Mriin 
Arls «, Scii-nics 
Larry Brillon 

Bruce Brockcll 


Kay Brocklehur»l 


Kdlhryn Bruckway 


Dolnri's Brodc 


Lily Jean Broukit 

Man Brown 

iini- ?- l'f(»(<-.M(jn,il Arl". 
Konald Brown 
Arl'. & Sciences 
Vickj Suiannc Brown 
Boris Bubnow 

Arh K S(jr;fH.<.-, 

Elizabeth Buckley 
Afli & Scit-nco^ 


J.imfs Bucliley 


Marihtw Bulwack, |f. 

Afl-. K Sncn(<js 

Henry Stanhope Bunling II 


, Atlrninislfdii 

Hclcne Bunlman 
Afl% & SciL-nccs 

|jmos Burneri 

Alice leannc Bullcr 

Linda Byers 
Thomas Byrne, |r. 
liusirn'ss Adminislfdlion 
Raymond Caciale 
Aris & Sciences 
lutlith Calhoon 

Donna Campbell 


Kalhcrinc Campbell 


R. Rca Canhvcll 


Harold Careway 

Arls & Sciences 

Robert Carnahan 
loycc Carpenter 
Arls & Sciences 
Robert Carpenter 
Arts & Sciences 
Phyllis Case 

David Chase 


Margaret Chatlos 

Business Administration 

Ellen Marcia Chcnchinsky 

Arls & Sciences 

Frank Chcsal 

Business Administration 

Gary Burnett 

Lynn Bulterworlh 

Ronne CamJIta 

Sue Carl 

Richard Castle . V> 

Arts & Sciences \ - 

Mary Chesnult 



Namy Chi'lw>nd 

David Chinchar 
HiiMiu'vv Ailnumsli.i 
Thclm.) CliipcliAM* 

Hcvrrly Christen 

\rU \ s, it-nccv 
n.irl.i ( 


l:clw.ud ( luipko 

IUi-.iiK'>N Alllnlnl^lr.lllun 
Sheila Chrysler 
I (lijcition 
IrHrcy Cirhocki 

IiMniK* M-irif Ci*icl 
ELiinc ( l.irii-y 

|.iiiR'v CLiiri' 

ltiJsitK->s A(hiilnislri)tion 

|iMn Clark 

lini' A l'r(i(csN)on,il Arls 

William Clark 

lt^]^illt■^^ Adilllnlslr.ltion 

Cheryl Clary 

lid ion 

Thomas Cicmcnis 


Gary Clinc 

Noel dinger 
Arts A Sticii(.i;s 
Mallhew Cojn 
ArK «. S(i<-ii(C'. 
Patricia Cocu//i 
HiiMm's'. Adtniriislt.itii 

Hrrnard CoK-in 

idiK.itinn C!ohen 

Afts & ScJL-nCfs 

Gerald Cohen 

Arts & Sciontf. 

Bruce Colhow 

itiiMru ■.■. Adinintslf.ilirtn 

Harljn tolertdfje 

Fmi- A I' Arls 

I dvvdrtl Colin 
I ilucjlion 
J.iy Collins 
Carol Contoni 
Sharon Conley 
Kalhleen Connors 
Arls & Sciences 

Tod Conway 
Tfltif .ition 
f) < fiiitiin 


U.irl).ir.i Ann Cook 


f.inj(c Cook 


K.iy CnnpLT 


l.irry Cnsliik 

Ad'. K S( ii'jur-. 
rtoss COtlOMC 
lltif K l'infi".si( / 
Kiitlilcffi (ournci'ii 
Arl'- H. Sum. cs 
Jolic Ciowdcn 
Arls K SriciKc'. 
HoDnk- M.ic Cox 

( ...rir ( MiK 

M.irjorK- O.inslon 

(;c<irm' O.iwford 

Kt'iiiiL-rli Cr.iwfofd 

Hii'.lncss AclminlsiM 
Gtrald Crosby 

lilI^in('s^ Adiiiinislr.i 

Susan Crotlicfs 

K.illdi'cn Crum 


I.MI. CM.I.K.-di 

lohti CtKi.ik 
HiiMiirss A.lminiM 
Ki'iinclh Cupjjcl 

Ldw.ird CittihtT 

Hiisin.'ss Adrniiiisl 
land Curliss 
Alls \' Sficna's 
Susan Dayor 
Dorothy Daly 
Alls >S. Surrui's 
Mario Daniltonc 

RobiMla Danncr 

leslio Ann Darby 
liiu'.\ l'M.U..Mori,.l Arls 
StL'vcn Darr 
lUisiiu'ss Adniiiiislr.ilion 
Mary Ann D'Aurora 
Arts .-s Scii'iices 
land David 

^3WR L^- n ^^^ ^^wf ^^*JP, 

Ijcquclinc Davidson 


Donna D.ivi\ 


Marsha Kelly D.nis 


Richard F. Davis 

A(iN tf. Sciences 
Ronnie Davis 
Business Atlministration 
Susan Davis 
Arts & Sciences 

lames Decker 

Joyce Dcffcnbaugh 
Robert Deimling 


Edgar Derr 


Gary Deltcr 

l-inc & Ctoicssional Arls 

Susan Marie Oelwilcr 


Lorain Dinello 

Marsha Ann Ooak 
Timothy Dodds 

Arls & Sciences 

ludy Downs 

Sharon Dreger 
Joyceann Dretbelbts 


MarIhA Davis 

Arls A Sciences 
Richard Oavis 

BusiiU'ss Adniim 

VVaile Davis 
Nancy Dchevcc 

Cynlliia DcLoiif{ 
Thomas DcMichael 

Business Adminislr.illon 

Cheryl Ditkerson 


C. W. Oigman 


Linda Doksansky 

Betsy Downs 

Mary Drew 
Nancy Drown 



D^ve Ouda 


John Dula 

Kir.iri'.'S-. Adtninislfdlion 

Robcrl Duncan 


Diane Lynn Dunlap 


H. Lee Dunn 

(Ju'-int'ss Administralion 

Danicia Durclk 

Marilyn Dyell 
Arib & Sciences 
Cynlhia Dykes 

Joseph Dzeda 

Arls & Sciences 
Donald Eagle 

Arls & Sciences 

Bruce Ebersole 

Rusincis Adminislralion 

Lvni Ede 


Lois Edwards 

Business Adminislralion 

Nancy Edwards 


Harvey Eger 

Kusiness Adminislralion 

Donald Ehas 


Clyde Elbrecht 

Fme & Professional Arts 

Susan Elder 


Edmund Elias 

Business Admmistralion 

Karen Elsom 

Arls & Sciences 

Jane Ely 

Arls & Sciences 
Alice Embly 
Rex Emier 
Judith Epstein 
Jon Erdner 
Arts & Sciences 

Dean Eschliman 

Richard Eyman 
Arls & Sciences 
Sandra Pagan 
Joyce Fails 
Gary Fair 

Lynne Favus 

Arts & Sciences 
lohn Fdwiey 

Arts S, Sciences 
Steven Fayne 
Arls & Sciences 
Patricia Fedcrict) 
Donald Fcdorchak 
Arts & Sciences 

Barbara Feigum 

Ronald Feister 
Arts & Sciences 
James Feix 
M. Barbara Feko 
Robert Feldman 

Donna Ferdinand 


Michael Fergus 

Arls & Sciences 

Elizabeth Ferko 


James Fertig 

Business Administration 

Richard Ferrell, Jr. 


Lynn Feterle 

Arls & Sciences 

Caroline Fihe 


Robert Filgate 


Antoinette Filomena 


Donald Finzer 

Business Administration 

Janice Firman 

Mark First 
Arts & Sciences 
Donna Fisher 
Patricia Fisher 
James Fitzpalrick 

Ruth Fitzpatrick 

Janice Flanigan 
Virginia Flechtner 
Deanna Fleischer 
Janet Fleischer 






Flunnk* Fleming 
Pliyllif Fleming 
Judy rof{lt' 
Pclcf Foley 
Sutfllyn Foreman 
Afh K Stii.TUi-. 

I'.itfi(i.i lorisl.i 

Cl.iirvAnn Fornarucci 
I dij(.ilior) 
K.uen rowlcf 

Maliiul.i rr.intc 

Um- «. i'lofcsMonal Ail 

|.inii->T Francis 

llii'.iiir-s'. A(l[iiinislr,iliaii 

Willi.iin [r.)iik 

i;ijsitH".s Aflmlnislr.iltc 
Frank f rankit, |r. 
Iliisiiic'.'. A(lministr.ili( 
Gloria rrcioniia 
Fri-doritk Freer, III 
Husjrii'ss Adinini'.li.ilK 
Sieve Fried 
AilsN S( 

Mary Lou i tiedstroin 

Alls .■; Siiniirs 

Avery Fromel 

Hiisiiu-ss AdiniiuMi.aiii 

Dean 1 ronk 

IUisiiics>. Ailtniiiisltatit) 

fatriria Ann Fryman 


Cdoria Ann Fui/^olli 


Tliomas Fiillri(< 
Alls ^ Surnii-s 
(ileun I nrlh 
Alts .•; Slu'ikcs 
Patrick Furuccio 
AiIn\ Scu'na's 
Gary Gale 
lUiMiH'ss AdminisU. 
Thomas Calloway 
Arts & Sciences 

Mary Gambol 
Yvonne Gardner 

Kallilecn GarniN 
Belly Garrcll 
t ducal ion 
David Carver 



f red Garzone, |r. 

Fine & Arts 

Nancy George 

Barbara GesI 


Richard Gibson 

Kathleen Gilmore 

Darlene Grlicky 


Rita Gaston 
Lucian Galvwood 
ArtSvN. ScKMifi'^ 
Suzanne Cearingcr 
Carol Gehrlein 

Patricia Ann George 


Nick Goromc 

Business Adminisiralion 

Ken E. Gessford 


Patricia Gesslcr 

Arts & Sciences 

Karen Getlig 
Andrea Golzlaff 
Salvalorc Ciammo 
Fine & Professioniil Arts 
Larry Ciangulio 

Sandra Gibson 


Walter Gibson Jr. 


David Gilgenbach 

Business Administralion 

Etta Gilmore 

Arts & Sciences 

Susan Gindlcsberger 


Susan Giordan 


Fred Gissendaner 


James Gleeson 

Business Administralion 

Ruth Glowacki 
Gary Codley 
Business AdminisUalic 
Christine Goerner 
Gail Gomberl 

Robert Onod, |r. 

Afl', ASnr-lirc-. 
liiiil.) f.norlmh 
I. III! , Mini. 
Icffilyn (loodwiii 
Cirol GovedKli 
Hjrry Orahjm 
llii".|ric".s Adriiinislf 

WiKoii ( 
iMif/t I'rolr' 
N.iiicy Cr-iy 

I.inu's (iri'i'ii 

lluMii(".% A(liiiii)i'.lr,i 
I'riscilla (ircviu* 

( .iroliiu' (•rfiiloci) 
AtK«. Vii-liM". (irKcricli 
l.mics (irk'snu'r 
Miisirn-Ns Admirii'-lr.i 
1 irid.i r.rdfin 
Afls «. Stii-mi's 
William Grose II 
Arl> A Stiunccs 

l.tiid.) Gross 

Arls ,s. SiiniU'S 
Kiiiiiiic Griilil) 

Kiissi'l Griivcr, Jr- 

Hiisiiii'ss Adiiiinislr.i 
Allii-rl Gryw.iivlti 
lliisit)>'Ns Afirninislr.' 
Ik'tly Gr/csiow 


Ocnnis Gucnlhcr 

HiiMiU".s Adniiiiislr.i 
Virginia Gumlicrl 

Hnsiiu->v AdiiiiiiiNli.i 
D.ivid (aiy 
Arts\ Stli'iKi'^ 
Jolin Guy 

Ihisiru'ss Adiuiiiisti.1 
l\uil ll.ias 

Mclir.d)tu H.ililt-iiKiTi.iii) 


P.iulinc H.ufvclt 


Robert H.uitucV 

IdiKMtiun Aiu) l-t.)i;.\iiian 


Virginia Ha}>an 


luHy H.iKnu>ycT 


Kniicrl H.iinc« 

l>oi)iu Hajck 
Sutjn HaIv 
E{lw.ut( HaII 
iUiMiif^v Vtiniiir 

Limes M.ill 

Richard Hall 

Ronald Halicrn 
Arls.S. S(i.>nt(.'s 
lean no Ha Iter 
Kalhlccn Hamilton 

Tlioinas llaiinllcxi 
riMc \ I'lofi' Arls 
Karen Hammcrslrom 
ArK ^K, SciL-nrt's 
Joyce Handler 
AiK A Stirncos 
jean Hannah 



Rodney Hannah 

D.ivid H.innan 
HusinL-ss Adrniiiistf/ 
James Hansen 
Donnie Hani) 
Larry Hardgrove 
David Hardin;; 
Bu'iinohi. Adrnintstr.: 

Marsha Harris 


Pvtvt Harris 

fine & rrofr.' Arl". 

Ruth Harris 


Donna Harrison 

Afis & Scii-ncrs 

Ed Hartshorn 

Arts & Science'j 

Melvin Hathaway 
Atl-. A Sciences 
Philip Hathaway 
AfK & Scjtncfs 
Thomas Hauncr 
Beverly Haver 
Dorothy Hayden 


Marjorii' Hayt's 


Wjync* Hayes, Jr. 

Uusincss AdminislfJtJon 

Mjrrly Hjyko 


M<iry Bolli Haywood 

Marlene Hazloll 

Ads S ScicntT-s 

Arthur Hcald 

[Jusiness Adminislralion 

LorcOa Hccker 

fint-' S< Professional Arts 

Robert Hedges 

KiiMni's'. Atlminislralion 

Margaret Hegarty 

I tluLlllOll 

Patricia Held 

Bradley Helges 
Dusincss Adminislralion 
Henry Heilmann 

Arls & SciL^ncfs 

lanie Heinbuth 

James Heineman 
Atls & Sciences 
Mary Ann Heine 
Faith Helmrck 
Arts & Sciences 

Alton Henning 

Business Adminislrotion 

G. Scott Henninger 

Fine & Professional Arts 

Deanna Hennis 


Karen Hcnrickson 


Diane Herbert 


William Herbert 


Katharine Hermon 


Janice Heschelman 


Linda Hazlett 

Fpnc & Professional Arls 

Elaine HelfeKinger 

Bruce Heimlich 

Business Administration 

Sidney Henkin 

Arts & Sciences 

Barbara Henson 

Fine & Professional Arls 

Laura Heumann 


Ann Hickman 

Ray Hionininuis 
HtiMiu'Nv A.lnunislulion 
Sandra Mill 
AiK \ Sn-iu.'N 
Diane HinKcr 
I iru- \ I' .\rh 
Car(ili> Hnanl,in(l 


KolxTt llllflT 

Alh .^ S, |,.|„,.^ 

lolin Modinan 
Arh \ Scicnii's 
Sharon Hokuc 

loan Hoke 


Kcnnclh Holdcn 

ArK .■; Sdiiriccs 

Mary HniigrnlMmm 


Richard Hoover 


Susan Mornherner 

(.eorKC llorsl 

A(K ,H, S(icni(". 
Norman llouner 
ArK A Sricnrcs 
|ohn Howe 
Nanry Howe 
John Howell 


Richard Hoync 

ft«i%in.As AtlrmniM 
Sandra Hubbard 
Holly Huhcr 
David Hughcy 
ArK A Sf ir'Mi (•', 
Jennifer Husled 

Virginia Hul( hison 


Carol Hyde 


ChaHe% Hyde 

Arts & Sciences 

Thomas livari 

AfK & Scioncf-s 

John Inama 

Busmcss AdminJMralion 








WitliJm Irwin, Jr. 

AfK y^ Sf icnrcs Ishiim 
Thomas f.iljlonsl<i 


Gturj.1 Jiicksan 
Clicrff Jacobs 


M.irf',.ir<'l l.iiiif" 




LiiuKi Idniura 

Gary larltiits 
Wnr K I'rofcssi 
EiiliM'ti )arvi 

Sandra lasper 
lid una I ion 
Rtilh ]aspin 
Arh Hi Scii'MCi-'s 
Uu Liykcll 


Linda jcidcl 
Eil/aliedi lohnslon 

Icrry lohnson 

Ihisinf'i'i Adiiiiiiis 
Pal lohnsoo 
Sherry lohnNun 
Arl'i S.' Sricncrs 
Cliarli's loni's 
Arls ^ StiivHi". 
David Inni's 


. Atlii Jones 

Arls vSi Sci('nct:s 
Shciki Joyce 
Mich.u'l lozsa 
Hiisiiu'ss Adniini- 
Robert JozsA 

U.irbara luliano 

L.iDonna Kaduirthak 

Chark's Kain 
Aih\ SiioiK-os 
Mary K.iiscr 
Alls i*^ Si-iniri's 
Snellen Kalasky 
Hattie Kalb 
Arls & Scieritos 


Irene Kjllio 

|jnic<^ Kiillmycr 
Arls & ScioncL-> 
Wjllcr K.imin$ki 
Fine & Pfofcssional Arls Kancninri 



Esther K.inlcr 
Maureen Karaffa 

David Karncy 

Kalhleen Karpi 

rmc A TroffsMonal ArK 
Christine Kascak 

FiMf «, i' AriN 

Carol Kalzman 


Gary Kcchfus 

Uusiness Adminisli.ili<jn 

Barbara Kcfuss 


Michael Kelly 
Arls & Sciences 
Daniel Kenclerski 

Arls & Sciences 
Grace KenI 

Arls & Sciences 

Sherry Keslcr 
LaVerne Ketchum 

Karen Kiclb 


Kalhleen Kanary 


Deborah Kaiu* 

MiUiaet Karani 
Ld lit a linn 
Dnuglas Karasck 


Diane Kasluin 
Elaine Kat/ 

Boiiiiie Keisler 
Thomas Kcll 
Arls A Sciences 

William Kernifi 
Arls & Snenics 
Paulclle Kerr 

Margaret Kiernan 
Fine- & Proffssianal ArK 
Judy Kijek 
Arls & Sciences 





Kjlhk-cn Kikel 

John Kilduff 
lluMiiL's'. Aclininis 
Mary loan King 
Kathleen King 
Richard King 
Arls & Sciences 

Charlj Kirk 


Roherl Kish 


Michael Stuart Kittle 

Arls Si Sciences 

Joyce Kljuka 


Tohy Kleinman 


Carol Klemen 

Mary Kleyman 
William Klipec 
Arts & Sciences 
Sandra Knab 
Arts & Sciences 
Arlenc Knize 

Daniel Koch 

Arts & Sciences 

Carl Kochmll 

Afls & Sciences 

Richard Koehler 


Donald Kohl 

Business Adminislralion 

Douglas Kohoul 

Arts & Sciences 

Michael Kolbrenner 

Afls Jv Sciences 
Janice Konlur 
Marleen Kormas 
James Korszoloski 
Arls & Sciences 
Martha Kosar 

Dolores Koss 

Frank Koss 
Fine & Profession 
David Roller 
Business Adniinis 
Sandra Kouba 
James Kovolyan 
Arts & Sciences 


Jerome Kowjltbi 


Thomas Kowjr 

Afl> S( Scienco 

)ane Kramer 


Alexandra Krasowski 


Leslie Krceger 

Fine & Prafessioii.ll A 

Linda Kreycik 


loseph Krstich 


Terry Krumroy 


Annette Krulky 


lames Krysiak 

Fine & Professional ArK 

Diana Krzaslck 

Arts & Science 
Kathleen Kubach 
Kenneth Kubichck 
Arls & Sciences 
Kathic Kucera 
William Kwalazi 

Robert LaBant 

Business Administrali 

Adrienne Labrousse 


Carol LaCerva 


Lois Lackner 

Arts & Sciences 

Noreen Labi 

Arls & Sciences 

Roscannc La Manna 


Leslie Ann Lambert 

Arls & Sciences 

Leah Lamier 


Fred Lamp 


Judith Lanceit 


Barbara Landis 


David Larsen 

Business Administralion 

Lee Lassie 


David Laster 


Michael Lastic 


fnink Itilfinj 
Afl'. K Sn(-n((". 
I'.ilrki'i [..lUfhiT 
hliH .ilinii 
( .inil I .uiskT 


SiindM law 

Afl'. A StAi-ncv; 

( Lcf 

Kristiric U'ulIi 


I.IITH'S I I't'k 



H,ul),u.\ loKC 

D.uli'iii.' LcL.iidiLT 
Rfinaltl Li'rnian 
KiiKiine Li'Kov 

Kiilh li'wis 

l.lMl.lIlnll I ilii'rni.ui 

Alls .>; Sin'riccs 
SU'Vf Ikhl 
S.indr.i lii'hh.irl 
lloiinii' lindc^milh 

<i.<vlo liinls.iy 
Dorolhy Li|>|ili.irdl 
I dm., lion 
Adv A s, iriuos 
Kil.i M.uio Lisy 
I. In., Hum 
IiMiiiic Livinj^ood 

BiUliara Lizak 

loan Lloyd 
Ritiiard Lloyd 
lino.\ l'ioli>ssior 
Cluislinc lobas 
Alls S, ScieiKcs 
Tliomas LodRc 


loan Locb 

Pegijnne Loomis 

Pierson Lorandeau 

Clyde Ludovici 

Arrs & Sciences 

Beverly Lynch 

Ed Maenpaa 

Business Adminislration 

Larry Loesch 

Judilh Lohr 
Icannetle long 
Afis & Sciences 
Marilyn Long 

Rita Mario Lopanc 


David Lopalich 

Fine f< Profe<;«.ional An 

Crctchcn Lopalidi 


Beverly lope/ 


Corrinnc Loudon 

Fine & I'rofcssional ArK 

Marirn Louy 

Arts & Sciences 

Elizabclh Lowe 


Richard Lukcr 
Elaine Luoma 
Ernest lusky 
Sheldon Lutsky 
Arts A Sciences 

Carolyn MacFarland 


Margaret MacLoaric 


Helen MacPhcrson 


Melodcc Maddnck 


Thomas Magazzine 
Business Administralion 
Gary Magee 
Business Administration 
Myron Mager 
Roberl Mahovsky 


U.ivirl M.iiriw.iriiiK 

Afl', f. Sf iCfKCs 

WJliMm Mjki 

An-- ft Vt'Tircs 

Ifilii M.iritiiu- 

l<lHr,ilio[) M.inl(.irtiytT 


|u(Jym.ii- Mjnypcnny 



Marlin M.irck 
AU'K Marcs 


Gt'orKi.1 M.irltni'(cr 


I vo Miiriiii 
( h.irli-s M.uiiHi 

IdlK.llloil's M.irkell 

Uiisinrs', Adriiiriisit 

I'l'lcr Markovkli 


)(>)in MarkwaUlur 

lUisJm-ss Administf 

Diane MArsh 
Arls I'i Sclt'nci's 
Thomas M,u>ili 
Hiisiiii'ss Adniinislr.ili 
[ili/alicth Marshall 

AiUhony Marlin 

Elaine Marlin 


Katltlccn Maruszan 

Arh & Stienci.' 

("rain Mason 

IliiMiU'ss Adniinislr.ilinii 

loDalhan Mason 

Fiiu- .^ I'lolf^sional Ails 

llainc Massari 


Rulh MaUify 


(ami Anil Malsko 

lUiMlU'ss Admirusli.i 
Susan Malllu'ws 
Caniille Matzollc 
AiKi'i Siifiuvs ■ 
Mary Ellen May 
Dolores Mayer 

|.inu's Mayor 

H.■s|IU■^^ X.lnun.s 
Itidilli Ann M.iyc 


Cuole MayluiKli 

Floyd McClcary 

ArK ,\ Si icnu'^ 
Mary McCluro 


N.iiuy Mi< iin.niKlia 


Rohorl McConncll 

Alls ,S, Sucrurs 

Mich.u'l MtCormIck 


[Ijfliara McCurdy 


M.iry McDi'fnmll 


lohii M( Dnnru'II 

Slu-rry MtDowi-ll 

Amelia McForrln 

David Mcflrall 

lin.',S. ArK 
Inlin MtCirct'vcy 

HiiMiU'sv Adniiiiislf.ilKiii 

Karen McCirc^cir 

Mii.-.v. V«>U-;:um.t\ Afh 
Maryarrt MrKtM- 

Susan McMaslers 
Chester McMullvn 

Dusim-ss Ailministralion 

Louise MrMullen 


Scrill MtNair 

[ifi.-,v. I'tfjjrv.Kin.iI ArK 

James McNally 

Husin(.-ss Admiiiislr.iliori 

Rose McPjrland 


Susan Meier 


Carol Mellinger 

Linda Mrloy 


Mario Mendo/a'.''.'. Aflinini'jl ration 

MauK'en Men o He 


Rebecca Mcrlus 








■ ilA^ 

•^^- .^^ 1^ 

M.ilonn OLini- Med/ 

Jnc Mcsojcdic 

lind-i Messing 

Hoy Mfltjif 

liiJMrirsN A(ltTiinislr.ition 

Vi'KJiiicJ Mick 

IJ.ivid Middlctun 
IfiiMiicss Adrnmislr.iliun 
Iu.)nit.i Miller 
liirry Miller 

Mi(li.iel Miller 
William Miller 
|[usinL",s Adminisir. 
Vivian Mills 
G.ibriel Mingrune 

Lynn Millleman 

Clara Duff Mix 
'\i\s A S( i..-nccs 
Anionctic Modugno 
Atls iK, SciL-ticcs 
lolin Mocnk 

Louise Moore 


Sarah Moorhouse 


I.ick Morabilo 

Uusini'ss Administrjlion 

Thomas Moran 

Arts & Sciences 

Ion Morris 

Business Adniinislriilion 
Suzanne Mosher 
lolii) Mrakovich 
Arts & Sciences 
Hildcgjrd Muchlbach 
Arts & Sciences 

William Meyer 
Atls & Sciences 

Mclanie Miller 

Jerry Mitchell 

Business Administralion 

Craig Moore 


Shirley Mori 

James Mumman 
Arts & Sciences 


O'uwv Mundy 

H.ifl>iir.i \tunsnii 


UliK.Mion Murphy 

Sii%.(ii Murphy 

lm.-\ .■ 

Dciii.iUt Murray 
Mnscs Mus.m<l.i 

VVilli.iiii Myri(k> 

■\(ls .1 Si IITUi's 

KoiLihl N.iKy 

lliisini-ss A.liniiHvl 
Aiilhimy N.udii 

Kifh.uil N.isip.ik 

Arl'. \ S I. .'s 

rik-cii N.ilh.inic'l 

Ouriithy Nciy 


Gordon Ni'Kuii 

loEllcn Ni-lMin 
rtn.-.S. I'rt.fc'sMo 

ln\u} (, Ni-(IK'lli 
Ad', f. 
I).ujiL-l Nowfll 

AlK ,S, S( li'MI l-s 

WillLim Ncwii.ul 

idiMttr-,-. A-lniifiJMi 
Moininj Nf{')bt'li 
ArK 1^ S. \rixi-. 
Cirol NkhoU 

Niiniy Nichcilsdii 

I (lu(,ltl't)tl 

Richard Noble 

ArK A Snctitcs 
Robcrl Norman 
AfK f, S<ifn(<>s 
lean Novolny 
rdur .iiion 
Donald Novak 

Thomas Novvac 

AH'>f. S<j(-nrO'. 
Susan Nowlin 
Arts A Srjcnres 
Ken Nuckols 
Edward Obreza 
Bonnie O'Brien 


Flimnir O'Connell 

Flriniil ()'f.irn'll 
Arc, f. Sdi-iii'". 
].icl< Ofjrcn 
IfN'.iric-A Adimni' 
I.II1.1 O'l.iskt-y 
K.illili'i'ri OIhti 


jonriy OKoii 

I flu 1 

/(•nun Olynyk 
Alls f. Sf ifiKcs 
Slcplu'ii Onilffj.n 
All', (4 Siii'iKi", 
liiclllli Willis Onlni- 
I (IlK.iliitn 
Ktiron O'Skkcy 
I (liii ,111(111 

N.iiuy Oslr.uuior 

IdiK.i I 

Su/.)nni- Osw.ild 
lrlii(,ili(>ii nil 
M.ul.iiiiR' Ovorh.iy 

IdiK.i 1 l',ico 
lliisinc'.s Adniini'.lr.i 

I'.ilrki.i I'.Kk.uil 
Trie I'alnlcr 
Tlnuitliy r.ilkovic 

Idix.i 1 

Anncllr I'alniicii 

Alls ,■( Siicmrs 

Mich,\i-I I' 

AlK .-i SiiciHi's 

M.irUiu l'.)nel>iaiK(i 

Midiiiel i'.lllUlkMno 
Illl'.illi'SS AdmilliMi.llioi 
l).ivi(l Monroi' r.irkins( 
lUlsilU'^s AdmiliislMlioi 
CuoliiiL' I'.trks 
Idiii .111(111 
Clyde I'.irsons |r. 

lo.inno I'.isok 

Ai Is .■;■ '>ucm 1'^ 
John l*.)slirik 

hllC^, I'Kll.'xsill 

Hiric I'llltcrson 

VVilli.>m P.illi 
Eklinc I*.iul 


I.imcs Paulis 

I in.- .\ IV< Aft^ 

lofn.i Pjvft 


M.iry Pcibody 


Beverly Pello 

Afb \ Sdciurs 
David Pcllonc 
L^lJsllu•'.^ Atlmmi^l 
Lcaniic Pcnnetti 

Ddvid Pcrrinc 

lUisiness Administf.iljon 

Kay Pcrrinc 


Janet Pclers 


Roberl E. Pclerson 
Arts N Sciences 
Roberl W. Pelerson 
Arls & Sciences 
Constance Pethlel 

Rudolph Pelrich 

Amelia Pelry 
Roberl Petlibone 
Business Administralion 

Johanna Phillips 
Patricia Piccione 

li'iinie Pearl 
Icannc Pctora 

Paul Penny 

lluMiu's-. Adniliiislt.ilum 
Joseph Peoples 

r.ary Pelerseii 

Jane I'etersen 

Bernard Pelrauskas 

IhiMn.-ss AdtiiiniMral 
Wilhcrl Pclrlc 

Susan Kay Pfcifcr 

Jacquclyn PfJIe 

Mary Lou Pickard 
Marilyn Picltton 


Bonnie O'Conncll 

Bflfild 0'F.irrt'll 
AM', f. Smcik.i-s 
|d(k Oftrcn 
Uiisincss Aflrnifii'.lM 
IdHii O'L-islccy 
K.ithk'i-n Olscn 

)oiiny Olson 
Zonon Olynyk 
ArK K Sr.icnces 
S1i.-|j|u>ii Ondrc-jiis 
Arl'. ;: StiriHr-, 
Judith Willis Orsine 
K.ui'n O'Sitkcy 

N.iriiy Oslrandcr 
Sii/.mni' Oswald 


Willi.un Oil 


M.ui.inno Ovorhay 


Nli'liolas I'aci.' 

litisini-ss AtlmlnislnUiufi 

ratriti.i I'ackard 

trie I'.iiitlcr 
Timolliy Palknvit 
AniH'llo I'alniii'ri 
Ails.'i Siictui's 
MicliAcI l'.in.u 
Arls S: Siiriitrs 

Marlon Pancbj^nco 


Mitliai'l I'anlaloaiiD 
Hnsiiu-ss Adriiiiiistialion 
David Moiuoo I'arkinson 
lUisiiu-ss Administialion 
Caroline I'arks 
Clyde ['arsons, Jr. 
lUisiness AdniJiiislr.Uion 

Joanne Pasck 

Alls ."i Srinui's 

lohn I'aslirili 

I ino & Professional Arts 

Hirlc PaltcrNon 

H (III cat ion 

William Patli 


Elaine Paul 

^^ W^ ^d- T-'^ -CJ- 

|.mic* Paulis 

fmr \ I'toli' Af|s 

Utrn.i favot 

Mary Pcabody 

UUn .iliofi 

Icnnie PiMrl 

Jeanne Pecora 


Beverly Pcllo 
Alls \ Soi'rucs 
David Pcllone 
[liisiju^s^ AcliiiiniylralKiii 
Lcannc Pennclli 

Paul Penny 

HuMiifNs Acliniriislr.ilinii 
losepb Pcoptev 

David Pcffinc 

Business Atlmirijslralion 
Kay Perrine 
Janel Peters 

Ciary Petersen 

Uusiricss Adinini'-lr.illoii 
lane Pclerscn 


Roberl E. Pelerson 

Arts & Sciences 
Roberl W. Pelerson 
Arls & Sciences 
Constance Pethlel 


Bernard Pelrauskas 

BuMiirss Adiiiinislr.iliiii 
Wilbcrl Pelri( 
1. due -III on 

Kudolph Petrich 

Amelia Pelry 
Roberl Petlibone 

Business Administralion 

Susan Kay PIcifer 

Jatquelyn P(ik' 


Susan Pfouls 

lohanna PhiHips 
Patricia Piccione 

Mary Lou Pickard 
Marilyn Picklon 



William Hoberls 
rififft l'(olc'.M()n,il Aft.. 
Henry Knhinson 
lliiMttc'.-. Aflinini'.lt.iliofi 
f.inL*l Koliinsrtn 
Ai\'.K Stiviui". 
SuHitn Itoliinson 
IJu-.Jnc.s Adminislf.irifjn 

InM.irif Kind 


M.uJIyn KiHkm-ii 


llcvfrk'y Kodcy 


KolxTl Huili 

Atl'. ,t Sfi.'Md's 

|{.iul KnilrJKUf/ 

liin- K, l'r()((-.-.iot),il Afis 

HaroliJ Ko^crs 

Alls A Sriciues 
M.irijyn Ro^its 
IIoN.iii.1 Kohricit 
AfK .S, S(i.>ii(cs 
liKlilli Knilo 
Al.iri Koin.u) 

Chrystinc Honianlw 

AfIS A SciftKCS 

K,itl)kH'ii RoniiKli 


KtiluTl Kuiiil 


S.tuiHlr.i KnrcN 

I iiK- A I' Alls Moscnbcrgcr 


M.tii.)iiiR' Kusctibeny 

Ldij, .11.0,1 

Jorry Ritscvviti 


luditli Kuss 


Wil|j,in) Koss 

lUisiiii'ss Adininisli.iliDii 

LouiN Rosso 


Llaiiu' Koth 
J.inics Roll) 
I.Kqui'liiu* Ro 
i:d.i..ili..n Kowo 
LiiicKi Koycr 


Ronald Rozcwski 

Slephen Rybar 
Business AdminisltalJon 

Richard Sada 

Business Adminislration 

|o Ann Sandvik 


William Schaller 

Slephen Schmeelk 
Arls & Sciences 

Slan Kuiycki, Jr. 


Robert Ruciichman 

BuMiu-ss Adnnnnlf.itu 

Anne Ruip 


Vicki Lea Russill 


Kitchie Rydarowic/ 
Fine & Arls 
Richard Ryncarson 
Fine & PfofL' Arts 
Karen Sabados 
Richard Saccamano 
Business AdiiiitiiNlr.ition 

Mary Salanci 


jan Sallol 

Arts & Sciences 

judilh Salsgivcr 


David Sanborn 

Business Adminislf.ilion 

Don Sanody 

Arls & Sciences 
Louis Sanlangelo 

Ann Marie Sasse 
Linda Saycrs 


loel Schalzbcrg 
Arts & Sciences 
Richard Schibley 
John Schick 
Robert Schindler 
Business Administration 

Donna Schmidt 

Fine & Professional Arts 

Thomas Schmidt 

Business Administfalion 
Wayne Robert Schmidt 
Business Adnunislriitton 
Heather Schwolow 
Fine & Professional Arls 


f • 

U-tty Sciily 
An-, h Stii'ntcs 
D.ivid Scars 
M,\ty Sfifcrl 


P,iulSfifcft, jr. 
IlijMiH's'. A(lmrtll^ 
i).]rl>.iM SviU 

(„uy Si'tirrjk 
Afl'. N Sdcfifcs Sell 


I).ivl{l Senders 

Arl'. «. V jcrucs 

I rcdfrkk Scnsur 

l)iiMiii".\ A<lMirni'>lr.illoti 

Mkli.icl Scrutlick 


loiiiine Sevvriiio 
{iilui Si'vcrinn 

Itosvni.iry Sovcrino 

I'.ilrki.i Sexton 


Diiitu' Sliiitlilock 


Christine Sluink 
C.)ssandr.i Sii.iw 
KeniH'tii Sii.)W 
Alls & Stinui-s 
Myni.i Sii.iw 
I due ..linn 
K.ilhleen Sliclby 

ilurn.uil Slicpiird 
Aits,^ Surna-v 
Sii/.tnnc Siierr.inKe 
Arl> i^v Stiencvs 
EflwArd Shindcl 
Hiiviiu'ss Adininistf.ilion 
S.Tr.\ Slnpman 
Alls \ St Icnces 

l'.iltici.\ Sliobcrl 

liiu-.'v I' Alts 

Paul Shobcrl 

|-ino & t' Arts 

loltit Slioop 

ArK\ Sciences 

Ci.irry Shores 

Alls \ Sciences 

M.irilyn Showers 



Cirok' SidkinKCT 

S.irj|i Gilcrrsl Sutik 

Ciriilc Sii'Lilycki 


Sliirlcy Sikiir.i 


M.iT^.iri'l Sil.i 

lluMni-.N AilminiNli.Uiun 

Cul SiUki 

iUiMru'NN Adtnincli.ilK 

Lirul.i Simun 


ludill) SiitK^'i' 


Rdbi'il Skk'rski 


Kolii-rl Skl.ul.iii 


Kidi.ud Slavcn 

Art^ .V. VlflKI". 

S.iiHlr.) Siccllt'Sr I'' Ails 



Miko Slovcnsky 

I me ^ Arts 

1).irl).ir.i Sniilli 

(red Smilh 
Ath iS( S( itMHi.'? 
|.inkc Smith 
|nhn Smith 
Ads S, SciiTKC" 

K.illiafinf Smith 

line A I' Afls 

Kathleen Smilh 

Arh N SciftKc-. 

Pamc'1.1 Smith 


Rclx-cca Smilh 

i inc & I' to f(.'^'. I on,! I Arts 

Rohert Smith 

Rogt-r Smith 

lluMn("-s Administratrofi 

Susjn Smith 


Robfft Snckk-rman 

Jiij'.incss Admitir.lfalifin 

Elaine Snclling 

Frnc & ('fof(;s'.f()n<il Arls 

Charles Snow 

Arls & Sti(;ncei 


Cfurlolle Solomon 


GiMtd SollJs 


Ctl Sonnithsen 

fJuMnc'.'. AdtmnisKjIron 

Eileen Spjick 


Holu-rl Spcrry 
AfK A SciL-ntf. 
Margdrcl Spies 


Slu'il.i Spit.ilny 

Cifol Spran}; 


Paul Spring 

(hJMrt(.".s Ad nun islt.i I ion 

RosL>m.iric Squillacc 


Florence Squire 

Atls K Sc icn<cv 

Cjrol Slalinski 


Sandra Slanko 
Thomas Slanko 
Busnu'ss Adniinislrtilion Slarkey 

liiisinrss Adminislration 
Nancy Stastny 

Phyllis Sleek 
Bruce Stecklcy 

Busitioss Adminislration 

Don Slein 

Bob.inoss AdniinisUalion 

Susan Stciner 


Mary Kale Stevens 
Richard Stewart 

Uusinos Adniinislfalion 
Robert Stewart 
Alls S. Sciences 
Virginia Stewart 


David Spcnce 
Arts & Sciences 

Cheryic Spriggs 

Virginia Slanden 


Sylvia Sleanko 

Ronald Stephen 
Business Administration 

William Stlef 
Arts & Sciences 


( h.itIov Slikc^ 
\(K .\ Stit'lHi's 
WaiuLi Slinr 
Pjlrici.1 StiUcI 

loltn StoKo 

Citolyn Slralcr 


Mary Ann Slr.)U>% 
Alls \ Vi.-iiirs 
Karen Strickniakvr 

Sii/.innc Slr<i%^ 


Carol Slurdi'vant 

hnr A I' Atl 

Carol Sliirri'M 


Kvnnclh Slurlz 
Arh tS, Scifticcs 
Alice Slyer 
Ann Stycr 
Irene Sukic 
Rjy Sullivan 
Hiisini'ss Admini-. 

Rebecca Sulplien 


lames Svobcxia 

hnc«< I'fofcsMonal ArK 

Josepli Swalcy, |r. 

Hii\incss Adminislralinn 

Roy Swart/ 


jiidilh Swcaringvn 

Edward S/aho 

i(uMlU■^•. A<lminislrali(JM 

Karen S/alio 

line H. \'ri}>n.\\ ArK 

loan Tassilc 

rdiK alion 

Karryn Tatalnvirh 

lilii' Jlinn 

Criscilla Taylor 


Bdrbard Tcrcek 


Thomas Tcrcek 


Thomas Terwilligcr 

ftusin(5S'. Adrnlni^lfjlirjn 

Joseph Tcssman 


Patrice Thcdka 



lulii-l rlidinjs 


Lata Tliom.i« 

Afis h Sf M■n((■^ 

Siilly Tliomjs 


hn«- K l'fof(".Mon,il Aih 
William Tlifima^ 

Slicrryl J\u}m\n(m 

Tliom.ts Tlinmpson 
DiiMiH".'. A(ltiiiiif,lr,.li 
Dclhiitin lluirnliiirKh 
lincN [' A 
Cynlhlj TJltiiM 
ArK «. S(in)n->. 
Joitnii Totfor 
Atl'. «. Srictiics 

I.UDL's tniiikci 

All', .'v S( irnccs 
Jamis Toms 

I itic ^ I' Afis 
Judilh Tape 


C.iil Tolh 

Hiisin("«s A(li)iiiii'.ir<itioii 
Jdoicu Tutli 

ArK A Sdfiiti-s 

Itnhett rorli 

litu- i-v I' Arl% 
|.)iii> Towuscrul 
Arh \ SilniK". 
Iliomas TowDsund 
lliisiru'ss Adiniiusli.ilioii 
AiiloiiR'ltr Ti>//i 
Alice Tranumlc 

Carol rr.i|iiu>ll 

ldlK.llH>l, llk-ii Tii-dcnl 
Ricliard Trek'vcn 

l\uil Trcmbl.iy 

Sally Tfcpoy 


roily TriMliowey 
Kobcrt Tiimlik' 
AilNv^ StiiMKos 
Mary Ann Trivison 
Marva Trollcr 
Tim Truby 
AiK v'i Siicru-os 

f't © ^ "^ 


W. Rjy Truby 

)im Tucker 

fine & I' Atls 

Colleen Turncy 

Fine & I' Arls 

Jjmes Ungcr 

Business AclminJNlrJtioii 

Joseph Urban 

Richard Uthc 

Forlunc Vjlore 

Arl5 & Scicnrci 
Roberl Vance 
Business AdminisIratJon 
William Van Riper 

Arts Hi Sciences 

Delorcs Vaughn 
Ronald Vaughn 
Business Adminis 
Kalrina Vcgvary 

Dcna Darline Vessels 

Kathleen Viclhaher 
Ann Vineyard 

Margaret Wager 
tames Wake 
Barbara Walker 
Arts & Sciences 

Elaine Ugulini 
Susan Ulriclt 


Paul Vactariellu 
Ralph Valtecorsa 

Arts iS< S( iences 

Carol Var^o 


Mary Ann Vassos 


Susan Verba 
Carole Vesely 


leanne ViMna 

idiif iilion 
Barbara Voy/ey 

Kay Wallin^ford 
Marjoric Walt 


Cjfol Ann W.iIton 

Iiinics W-ilton 
Dec Walworth 
llimnfs'. Arlrnini-.|M 
nirlli: W.inds 
Kidunl Wjnur 
lliiMiirv, AtiiDinulM 

( illhcrilU' W.irri-'ii 

Id en 

Arc (4 V ICIICI-", 
M.iry W.irrfn 
IliTnitc Wjsko 
M.itu.l W.1IIS 



lolin WlMVLT 

Arl^ il, Si iC'jKi'^ WLMver 
lliiMiH-ss Adininislf.iliun Weill) 
Alls .1. St ii-iiri's 
Sloven Weber 
lliisliii'ss Adininislr.ilKiii 
lohn Websler 
llni' & rmd' ArK 

I r.intes Weiss Sili-mes 
Slieila Weiss 
Nell Wenfiet 
Kldi.ud Weriuiu 
Dusini'ss AilnliniMr.ili 
D.wi(l Werl 
Alls .'s S( iriurs 

Diireen Wesiiliiwski 


Mtuiiyn Wessel 
K.ue« WesI 
Iliy.llieUi WelLuh 

larqilclyn WeyKJlull 
Alls is Siienics 

loyte Whileliouse 
Siindy Wliitniirc 

niieJs I'lOk'ssKiiul Alls 
Cheryl Whitney 

Kich.\rd Wiecek 

IliisinVss Ailniiiiislr.itum 


t>Crf T^^ ^^ IT-!! 


•^J Chades Williams 

~'^' Business Atlminislralion 

Healher Wiseman 


lames Woods 

Arts & Sciences 

Raymond Wysocki 

Arts & Sciences 

Robert Yonker 


Sheryl Wilcox 

lacquctinc Wilson 
Afls & Sciences 
Barbara Williams 
Fine & I' 
Cynlhia Williams 
Arts & Sciences 

Icanellc Williams 
Larry Williams 
Arts & Sciences 
Robert Williams 
Tine & I' 
Carl Willingham 

Kathleen Woernci 
Rita Wolansky 
Diane Wolosky 
Eileen Woods 
Business Adminislra 

lack Wozny 

Arts *( Sciences 
Barbara Wright 
Elizabeth Wright 
Linda Wright 

lean Wyszynski 

Pine & ['rolessionjl Art 
Sandra Yablonsky 
Dennis Yachechak 
Business Administrolioi 
Susan Yarrow 

Gary Young 

Janis Yukevich 
Aileen Zahlava 
Jan Zaiimeni 




Willy Zjndcf 

r.iiMnci'- Aclmini'.lr.ilfon 

Kobi-rt Zjrzycki 

I ifK* A l*foffssJon<il Afts 

Elizabolh Zaugg 

f (lur.ilion 

|()sc>ph Ziiwasky 

Charlotte Zclcnak 

liusitii-ss Adminislf.ilion 
I iliJi .iliijii 
("h.irlcs Zindle 
Kiisiiifss AclmJnistfjIion 
joromc Zindic 
Hiivrnt'ss Adminislrntion 

Jo Ellen ZinKK 

CLirey Zinfjlcr 
Arls •■<( Sciences 

I iliicilion 




•''^■'y, ■ ■ f :?!?<5:?r^S>"«T-f;S'j 

'.-t*i'*;^;^y«sflik.v,^-V ■■ ' ■ 








Epsilon Mu, KSU chapter of Delta Sigma Theta, was 
founded May 13, 1963. And already, the sorority has 
won recognition in academic achievements and in 
campus events. 

The 1966 winter and spring pledge classes ranked 
highest scholastically among sororities, and in the May 
Day Relays the Deltas won fourth place. 

It's the Mr. Delta Coronation each spring that keeps 
the Deltas busy. Young men are selected on the basis 
of contributions to the university, particularly in the 
areas of scholastic achievement and campus activities. 
The winner is crowned at the Coronation Dance on 
Campus Day. 

A nine-year-old Kent resident has been adopted as 
a special "little sister." Because she was deprived of 
many of the things possessed by most girls her age. 
Delta Sigma Theta undertook to try to make her life 
more enjoyable. The sisters are rewarded, knowing 
they have helped their "little sis." 

By constantly working together as the unit, which is 
derived from a feeling of true sisterhood, Delta Sigma 
Theta will continue to strive to excel in all areas of 
college life. 

r.iiiirl.i OiT, pn-^klrnl 
l.i'li.i |,u ksim, sri ri'l.iiy 
lutly AlUMlfi 
Uoiiit.i C"t)l>l) 
Carolyn Koilll 
I'.ilricin Ri'wrs 

Siopli.imr Smith 
C.iiul \o\hvn 
M.irv.i Tiiitloi 
W.iiul.i Wnnd 
Ciwcnylh Viiruoy 

Holcrir, president 
I'Inllis K('s>liT, vice president 
Lirut.i Simon, recoMJinn secri'>' 
''.uidf.i I'ol.ikov. rorrospondiriH M«crelar>' 
|.ic(iiielitu' M.ukiewif/, tfiMsiirer 
Hrencla Dtnn 

Lynn Gelnl^^e^ Helf.ind 
Hl.mchc l-losi* 
Lrnd.i Irwin 

lileon Kr.ivll/ 
M.irly Kronhclm 
I.inet Moyor 
Frnncinc I'ock 
N.incy Tresent 


1967 — the year of growth for Epsilon Xi chapter of Alpha Epsilon 
Phi. In fall, the chapter doubled its membership. Scholarship was 
stressed by having nightly study tables for pledges. The top scholars 
had their names engraved on the chapter's scholarship plaque. The 
A E Phi's found time for relaxation too. They had dances, picnics and 
parties with fraternities at Kent and at other schools. The social scene 
was climaxed by the spring formal. Cystic Fibrosis, a lung disease that 
affects young children, became the chapter's philanthropy project. The 
sisters distributed literature about the disease, collected donations, and 
a few even learned to give treatment to these children. The girls con- 
tinued to write songs and skits, some of which they took to the national 
convention at the end of the year. It was the second convention to 
which the chapter sent a representative, and this year that lucky girl 
traveled to Pasadena, California, where she met A E Phi's from all over 
the country. 


Miirshn Davif., prc'.lfJiTil 

Diirbi'ira Iiilinrx), fif-l vi(i'-[)f(".i(lcnl 

Carol Dcllffifld, ■,c((ittfl vin- pri-.i(lcM 

Siindfri l<(jwl;iri(j, ret fjrfliric '.(-(n'riry 

CliLTyl, (.(irrrr.pondlnjt '.(■(.fcl.iry 

K.iron, InMsurtT 

rr.inrf.'s Sr,itl((frl.iy, hfju^iomnllicr 

lli/,il>i'll) AIno 

Sue Al'.lctll Ih'fUr 
M.iryAnti Hindu 
liii<, [liirinw, 
HmMr (.\u\n.m 
Sjilly f'li,i|)in rlmik 
r.ilricl.i ( (Hilcy 
I'ctmy ( finlcy 
(;,i)l C(.rl 
l.ini' fow.ui 
l.ini'l D.'ivid 

nonn.i ll.urivon 
lams Hcffni'f 
Catliv Hcyl 
loytc Monun 
Uunnio lolin toyciix 
Slit'r\'l Kf.irin'f 

LoiMM' lewis 
lo.iii Ui'sor 
liidy Liil/ 
Hrhy M.iHi' 
[Ii/.il)i-lli NWsli.ill 

iVnny McGIII 
Sli.uon Mcl'cck 
[lol)l)i<- MlvhI.T 
)nni Miilli 
I'.iltin.i Owen 
N.inrv I'.iK'" 

M.iriii,! r,ii).i|;n|H)iil()< 
M.ity Idiiiv ['.loloni 
ni.inr l',ii(!nl 
S.illy I'clcfMin rlli'M I'ofllnl 
Miirth.i R.iyniond 

Niinfy RexrOiitl 
Lind.i Kf)j('k 
I'alrkJ.i Rosr. 
Cirol Srinkry 
r.irolc' SicklnRcr 
lill Smilh 

R(.-b(-'cc;i Smilh 
I ICMlhrT 
I.OIS Snyder 
Icssira Spil/ 
Sharon Sliivr-r 
l'.illi TfStj 
Ri-lh,inn Thnrnbij 

Clofij Tisci 
l.-jnel Townhrll 
rrpfJfficka Umslcid 
Ida Ursr. 

Lrndd K(-'Uffn 
)oGail Wrslrjn 
Rulh Wihon 



We ,irc llic |;irK of Al|)li.i I'lii '.ororily, 

We .ill iH'liiilfl ,1 s|)iril ci( h.i|)|)y loy.illy. 

Wo (iccrii tfiir idf.ils s<i( red ,ind sirivc Id do 

All Wfifk wliidi ".LitKls for prof',rcss <in(l our tradilion 


. , , (or Ir.irlllion . , , for first pi, ire in Sr)iiuf('Sl . . . 
sciDiid in Cmipus Diiy . . . Alph.i Phi-Dcll,i 
tJ|>silon fooll),ill ii,nmi' . . . Iiiiili s( hol.irship . . . Alph;i 
I'lii All-fircck I'oriniil . . . Rowlioiil li[')',.ill,i (Jiir'cn and 
.illcnd.inK . . , CirrM'k Week lri( ydc r.ircs . , . Venus 
. , , soroiify rclrciit . . . Horricr otTilrif; <ill('nr).inl . . . 
IMii iliri'c . , , p.ullrip.ilion iind Icidorship in c.impus 
.Kliviljcs . . .ind li<i|>f)y tinics we'll all rr'menihor . . . 
lor progress . , . pLins lor our new liousr* in 1967 . . . 
r'Xirvirlinf! our hivirls ,inrl help U) our frrsli'r ihild . . . 
proniolinn lite he.irl funri, our phil.Htlluripy. 

Sisterhood, fellrrwsllip ,ind ties, 

M.ilte our hrsirls hold llir- n.unr' Alph.i Thi up hij;lT. 

Di.iric lirsirup 
i.iiiii llrriiirli'S 
liidy HidWll 
Sus.»i lliird 
D.iruM (■.nitpljctl 
M.Hiri'Ml Ctirsni". 
S.inclr.i rliilsly 

K.illiti'.'ii < irille 
( vKllii,' ( <H>iiii''l 
r lli'ivlnrsill 
ii'ny ll.'ii.'i 

ll,ut.,ll,l Ill< HiW 

(.IKlll' til/|MlrKl. 

till t,« 






I,-,. C.M-I'.i; 

Sii^.m II.Hki-ll 
I.SIIUH' ll.itlc. 


P,njl.i Calvin, prpsitlf'nl 

K.rrf.n K.irkslr.t(c*r, vtrr'-pffsirjcnl 

Sti/.rnnf f'rt>lrf)ysl<i, rrjfrcspontling secretary 

{"fjrncli.r AncJt)erR, Ire,i5urer 
[Jerllia Shaw, hoiisemolher 
Kay Alexander 

Janet Allen 
Oerri Balkan 
Barliara tjcitler 
M.illlla tn tlentlan- 


I tlir 

<^ Q W' 

t?!» f^ 

siis.m lletlman Itnrv.lth 

(\^:t M 





H' ^^^PiT' 


ll.iine lolins 
li-miifor lohnslon 
\ i\' K.iiHMnori 
I'.uilfHo Korr 
("liiVNtinc Kurn.inlw 
K.illilt'cn Minora 
U•^lK■ Liinlu'il 

\iUoiiia lalliwo 
M.irni-'ry Luocli 
< nTl.inny lively 
M.irilyn Wal.ucliik Mi'liT 
I'.itrlci.i Mtlk-r 

M.irj.innc Ovi-rbay 
M.ifilyn P>irk 
i ii'n.i Tnulcy 
I'.ilrlcl.i I'onsc 
M.irslu I'itkoll 
Sandy K,iI)l' 

K.illilccn R.i/nok 
l.inic' RHi< 
VirHini.1 Rick.ircl 
Sli.UDn R()clf;c<rs 
Slit' Krjjjcrs 
M.irnic Riisl SiHindr-f. 

M.ity.inn Sditiiill 
rlirrslino SchiiclU! 
Susan Schullur 
I inly Soronscn 
Suzanne Slonrhrakrr 
Slu-rri Slrdl 
litlic Sudomir 

liidy Sullivan 
( ynllii.i Swift 
I.Kqiiflini- Tf.imrmli 
Vir(!inia V-m Horn 
Marianne WaKh 
hidilh Ward 
[f.ra WhiU- 

Amy Whilman 
)an Yuknavich 



Alonj; life's ro-itl I (ound .1 Iricnd 
Who hr(ni|',lil me joys untold; 
A h.ippint'SH 10 fill my luMtl 
Moic v,' cold; 

AloiiM lifc'^ ""'itJ' I feund ii smilo, 
And oh, my heart was fjad, 
l-oi it (|iiilc (lie ■.wcclcsl one I ever . . , 

Alftn)', life's I found .1 i.iilh 
To fill my every d.iy, 
A Iriisl in Cod, .1 hope .inew 
To ever mark my w,iy; 

A die.un of hiiu;<'' ll>'"Ms '<> (omr, 
A friend, a failh, a smile. . , 
Aloni' life's road, 1 found them all 
To m.ikf my life woilliwhile. 

Andrea Celzlaff, president 
Linda Howell, 1st vice- 

Karen Szabo. 2nd vice- 

Carol Brenneis, recording 

Carolyn Koltanch, correspondir 

Sally Thomas, treasurer 
Ha,^el Young, housemolher 
Ian Bailey 

Sara lane Bancroft 
Barbara Beckman 
Eva Bekes 

Sandra Berkebile 
Sally Beutell 
ludilh Bonnett 
Helen Boyko 
lanice Brundage 
Caryl Crawford 
Phyllis Curtis 

Carol DiRienzr 
^^arIha Dunfee 
Leni Ede 
Donnn Elder 
Lynda Esposrto 
Christine Fisher 
Margaj-et Fox 

Karen George 
Pamela Goldsbury 
Beverly Corsica 
Kalhy Green 
iMarion Hamilton 
Carol Hendril<sen 
Barbara Hendrickson 


ludi Hoffman 
Carol Johnson 
Fran Kearney 
Sandra Kennedy 
Jayne Kidney 
Kathleen Kikel 
Sandra Kouba 

Linda Kovach 
Carol Lang 
Susan Laske 
Frances Lepo 
Joan Lloyd 
Pegjanne Loomis 
Marsha Lovell 

Gerry McBroom 
Linda McClain 
Linda Meloy 
Sally Miles 
Cher^'l Molnar 
Suzanne Molyneaux 
Pamela Moore 

Sara Jane Mueller 
Deborah Muslin 
Patricia Myers 
Ceorgeann Pesa 
Roberta Peters 
Constance Pethtel 
Susan Pfouls 

Patricia Pipper 
Michele Ranzenberger 
Ann Redding 
Adrianne Roth 
Jan Shaffer 
Carole Sielatycki 
Cindy Sisler 

Barbara Skowron 
Irene Stecewycz 
Diane Stutz 
Nancy Swanson 
Lori Thomas 
Carolyn Truex 
Coleen Turney 

Cheryl Wallace 
Ann Wannemacher 

Palti Welch 
Joyce Whilehouse 
Martha Young 
Aileen Zahlava 
)an Zaiimeni 




Kay ll.iirK."., |)ri",kli-nl 
Killli (ilDw.iikl, viti-|irc',kl™i 
K.itlHTitic C ,irn|iljcll, rc(or(Ii(i|; %ctrcl.iry 
M.ify I llf'fi S< .ifil.iri, 

((iffc'.IMjrulinf; ■.('(fcl.iry 
llrlHlilO'l.irr.'ll, iiimmmi-i 
Mililrrrl Mii'.r"., liDNHViKjlhlT 
li',i Atl.iriick 

( li.rrl.'ii.'Aim.lcl 
( .iMil ll.iyri 
ll.irlur.i lli'iluT 
Saiiily lll.ii k 
I iriily llrjlin 
l<<'i:ln.i llMnili". 

Iliilllh ItrriWfl 
s,,r,,lyr, IIniI.t 
I viillii.iChiihli 
AMn( iiiilcy 
K.illiy ( (jv<'y 

Kiilic'il.i ll.iiinc'i 


K.n l..iii"'-"" 
let' lull 
Cirolyii (;.in/ 


ai '-? 

^'^ a'^>'|. It'^ 

K.llllll'CM dilllKIM' 

lincl.i 11,111111,111 
sh.'iiyn ll,iwkcs 
llnrinii I ll'lul('l^(ln 



. . . Pizza and folk songs at 2:00 a.m. . . . 
anxiously awaiting twenty-five new pledges 
... a Homecoming Queen and runner-up 
... a co-operative effort to earn the DU 
trophy for the most outstanding sorority 
and second place in Homecoming display 
. , . a Military Ball queen . . . last year's 
excitement at Campus Day over Best Over- 
all in float and second in Songfest . . . 
Helping a blind man and his son on Satur- 
day mornings ... a house without any 
water ... a candlelight and serenade . . . 
a DC-Fiii Halloween Party ... a traditional 
formal each quarter ... an original white 
anchor from Florida, a gift from the pledges 
. . . a candlelight dinner with a faculty 
member ... an Anchor Man ... a pledge 
prank and ditch ... a Big Sister and a Little 
One . . learning new songs ... a gracious 
housemother , a cream-colored rose . . . 
the bronze, the pink, the blue ... a Shield 
of White ... the Golden Anchor. This is 
Delta Gamma. 

S.iiulr.l Kt'lvn 
S.illy Krcps 
ItMHIH- l,)iulnlf(i 
Lyrul.i U'l-pi-r 
loslie l(?on.if<l 
VVondy loiiilrn 

K.illili'cn M.irlcns 

Wcrrv Mcclv.T 
M.irilyfi Mill.-f 
l.inr Minslrrruiin 
M.uH.irot Mr)tlni'rt 
Anita Malli 
l'i'f!((ii' Monri" 

l»r-l,l)tc Morris 
Nririry Ni'Si)i'(.i 
Sus.iri Null 
r.ilrici.i Niirnii 
Cifol ['.i(k 
l),irl..nt. I't-rki) 

l.ujric IVfric 
M.irrlyn I'icklon 
)o Ann I'uscifdk 
llclh Rcllly 
Sh.irt Rfsst'KCT 
Cindy Rccff, 
l.tnc Rnscnln-fucr 

M.ifV Belli Ru'.'.fll 
I'cnny Srhiirtirikt-r 
K-irc-n Sfck 
l)flh SfifricfJ Souscr 
LclilM SNiplt'lon 
lulif St<iyton 

Susan StL'inor 
Mary Travcrs 
rhfi'itinr' Tysko 
Ntincy Wonlwoflh 
Ann WilanrJ 
Sandra Wyman 
Linda ZusI 


Sll/finnf C,i:iiriny,f-f, f)r(r',lflcnl 
1 nif. I .It kncr, vif c-iifc.idcnl 
jildilli MlliKri.-d, ■.i'lrcl.tiy 
Sue I il/(!fifldcf, roffi".[)(tn<IJnf; 

S;iiitlf.i, lf(,'ii'.Ufi!r 
Aiitir- Slnr liifr, llfjlj'.f'rnollicT 
(.all Alliiri 

Citmclii Arnico 
lliiflii Aslimir. 
Dl.iniii' Aii'.llii 
k.'li.'ii.i ll.iyli., 
KrlMlric llnrii 
sii.irl lll!sli-r 

Sii',.in Ul.ilscjy 
ll.iih.ii.i llnlini 
I'.iliiii.i lln/ik 
Alc'X.iiulriM Mr.itlli'y 
M.iik™' Blown 
lli'lii'ii.i llriilwkcT 

K.ircn (cirhl 
K.iy Oiisi 
Kiilhy ll.illcy 
Calhy Dklisrai 
K.illuyn lliinxwclliir 
M.iry r.inclicr 
(1iri;.liiu' ItTt'iicL" 

ll.iilui.i Cnilasslnl 
N.iiuy ('„.,„„„ 
Sin.ici I l.icllcy 


Wr .lie hiHiiul hy itui incniories ol college days. 
Wt' ,iie hound by oui- liiendships too. 
We are bound by ihe pledge of fraternily, 
which yrows stronger as years go by. 
For the strings of tlie Lyre go through all 
tlio world and ihey tcnich every Alpha Chi. 

We are iiound by atlivity in SAB, Senate, athletics and Angel 
Flight . . . We continue with annual events as the Mr. Lucky 
discotheciue co-sponsored with the Sigma Chi's . . . We are 
bound completely in service for the Hattie Larlham Foundation 
. . . I!y visits to neighboring schools, by honoring a new house- 
mother and by the inspiration found in candlelights. 



<5 f?.^©^ 

, V 

hml.i ll.iM 
Mji(;,ir,-I H,-K,irlv 
lloilin I It-ill 
skyllnit Mill 
K.u.-n I lollv 
I'atrii i.i jitlinstoiH* Ko,-(i' Kirll.inil 
hloi'ii Kcni| 
I ynn 

Rl)\.lllMt' I ('Wis 
Rlllll li-wlv 

ll.iili.u.i lend 
<',iii>l M.mlv 
S.iihIm M.irk'. 
1 .1111,1 M.irllnl 
K.ilhy MclluKh 
l,in Mi'dl.u'lcT 
liTfy Mouse 

Di'lioniii Mum Munsi 
I Ind.i Ni'K 
rf.uuinp I'ffvi 
K.illuyn I'ticc 
N.iruy Kdss 
Miily Kulli' S.itlc 
Cynthia S.iv.iko 
I'.ilnd.i Sthni-'itlcr 
Niincy Sell 
Marilyn Showers 
Carol Smith 

Mary loii Smitli 
Imila Slahler 
Ch.-ryl Sleianik 
I'atrina Str-zuk 
Diane Stocker 
loy Theis 
Carol Trostle 

Linda Unger 
Catharina Vandersthrit-r 
Diane Wagner 
Martha Walker 
Linda Weilnau 
Cathy Wiland 


rliiint! Kill/, prcsidi'fil 

("ynlhiii Willi. rm'., vid'-prc.idcnl 

),irir- M(ni;.iii, let ordinfj '.cc rcl.ify 

K.iti-n U.irfi'll, (orri-^pondlnn ■ 

llll'l'll Nllsi'M, ICIMlliriT 

I r-.ili liirwlik, liollM-mollicr 


M,)ii 1.1 Alli'ii 

( lii'iyl MiilriT/nk 

ll.\rl)ai.i U.ilriH.Ki) 

SlIWII ll.llhlT 

Mill ll.iiniini 
liKly ll.iiM.II ll.islli' 
Kiilhlivn llfiiyii 

M.iilc lliiwcrs 

II <'l lliiiniMil 

Sli/.iii lliitli'ilii'lcl 
Siisiin ( .iiniTon 
( hn^litH- ("li.iivrtl 
Sii/.inm- llcniH' 

hKly l„„l,. 
lyiiK hli'Mi'dl 
Am, lii//i'll 
IJ.y.i Ciliiu' 
Niimi.i Oooim' 
N.incy Cf.iy 

Vii ki (Mc'Buiit 
Oomlliv 11,111.111 

lull,! 11,1111'. 

( ,ii(ilyii IUh'I/Ii> 
1,1 Ann lli,(fi„,,n 
( ,in,U'-lynn IUil>l 
ll.iiKii,, I.,,,,'. 


"I'm a Gamma Phi Bela and I'm proud of it." These are the 
words of a familiar Gamma Phi Hela song, and we h.ive good 
reason to be proud. 

Throughout the past year, the Gamma Phi's have taken part 
in many campus activities, and have received a number of 
awards in return. From our chapter came the 1966 Campus 
Day Queen and Junior Woman of the Year. In addition, two of 
the sisters were attendants to the Rowboat Regatta Queen and 
Military Ball Queen. 

Activities are numerous for Gamma Phi's. The sisters enthusi- 
astically participate in such organizations as Cardinal Key, SAB, 
Angel Flight, Major Events and Student Senate, and we are 
ud co-sponsors of May Day Relays. We always look forward 
to the fun of Homecoming, Penny Carnival, Pork Barrel, and 
Campus Day, hoping to bring home a shiny trophy! 

Yes, we're the Gamma Phi's, and we're proud of it! 

^ 0^^ 

a <? o 




t luJNlino KcrnpL'l 
Mjnlyn Ki'lr 

III ^Cr,'v^kv 
M.iiv LaMlli'id 
CluiMIIU' IiiImv 

M.ullvil M.ilwn M.irlin 
M.uNh.i M.iMin 
luilv M,.,r,(i.'l(l 
Arlcn.' M.TivMur 

Sii,. MllliT 
llcirli.u.i N..|;li( 
N.iniy Ni'V.ird 
Alk.' I'.w.'Ik.i 
Vi(kl I'lVll/ 
l.invl KcyiuilcU 
M.iiilvn Kilrhli. 

Shlrk'V Rosrii 
r.irn S.Hirni.ill 
Slirrry Slii.wl 
Di'iky Siil|ill['ll 
D.iwn Svv.iiittiT 

M.iry lllrncr 
lind.i Vij|i| 
l.inir.- W.ilk.T 
KiUy W.ilson 

Carolyn Wr-i/ 
Michrjlf Winowich 

N,incy Wr(-Ti 
)o Yijkf,-vich 
J.ine ZJmmL'fman 


Ffl^'" f '"WW 

Dianne Kaslein, president 
Suzanne Hernngton, vice- 

Carol Vargo, recording 

Kathleen Vielhaber, 

corresponding secretary 
Nancy Tnlsch, treasurer 
Rosaltha Richardson, 

Linda Alexander 

Kathryn Andrews 
Linda Armstrong 
Marianne Balotta 
Marcia Bennett 
llene Brales 
Gloria Bozek 
Deborah Bridgcr 

Kathleen Brown 
lanel Bushong 
Leanne Burke 
jnellen Cain 
Ann Carnes 
Betsy Chandler 
Margaret Cronk 

lacqueline Cross 
Marguerite D'Allono 
Dianne Davis 
Linda Dentz 
Sandra Downey 
Deborah Eiben 
Rosanne Fassio 

Carolyn Finley 
Sueilyn Foreman 
Elizabeth Ganson 
Karen Citschier 
Charlotte Henshaw 


Wo linci fun, didn't wcf Comini! b.ick foi early rush — and oil tliose great 
pledges . . . dri'ok Work, l,iy ,intl llio Anierkwns . . . Stuffing the Venus 
l^lylr,i|) for Homocominu display , . . Harry liol.ifonte . . . Activation . . . 
Dad's Day . . . I^rniiiy Round-up . . . candloiights . , . gifts for Happy Day 
School, our philantliropy . . Christmas party . . . Valentine Dance . 
Ah! Springl! Moni-nio Wookond . , . I>ink Koso Formal . , Campus Day . . . 

Hut dospito all the tun things, scholarship remains Alpha Xi Delta's ulti- 
mate goal at college. We seek a broad education that will facilitate our 
adjustment to the hig, busy world. Not just for today, but always. And in 
between lie so many treasured memories oi the sisterhood of Alpha Xi 
Delta that will never escape fiom mind. 


Becky Hertzig 
Barbara Hille 
Carole Hoagland 
Jennifer Husled 
Pamela lohnston 
Palli Justen 
Jane Kamerer 

Bonne Kastein 
Oiane Kravvczyk 
Renee Kubacki 
Patricia Lester 
Kathy LJle 
Barbara Majewski 
Pamela Manson 

Anita McBride 
Martha McClalchie 
Sherry McDowell 
Patricia McMahon 
Peggy Meeks 
Sheriy Muckley 
Deborah Muto 

Eileen Nathaniel 
Mary Newell 
Elizabeth Papas 
Ella Perkins 
Diane Petti 
Karen Phelan 
Judy Pohl 

Sandra Refe 
Barbara Rinda 
Cisele Ripose 
Martha Sample 
Kathleen Scheible 
Carol Shipley 
Mary Lou Silvestro 

Katharine Smith 
Susan Smith 
Cassandra Speck 
Rosemarre Squillace 
Helen Stearns 
Barbara Terchek 
Kathy Tevault 

Mary Thorne 
Jane Townsend 
Judith Verlenich 
Amy Weiler 
Linda Weiler 
Barbara Wiggennglon 
Janet Zboray 




1<1( kir W(7(;.ifi(ll, (ifc'.ldciil 
l.iilc-lli't.iinilrri.irp, vilc'-lir.-'.lili-nl 
Sherry Kc.lcr, r''((ir(lrn(; ■.in ic\,ny 
(icrirnrii M.irlirri'fcr, rorrc'ilifirullrifj >. 
Dr.. I(r)clil, Ir.MMiri.r 
l.u( ir)().i [JyMm, lirni'.crru.llifr 
Mrrrtni'cn Abrjnklrc 

KrWin ll.ililwin 
S.iriilr.i ll.iliiiili 
Icrnm- ll.imi", 
M.irii.ircl lli.nd.T 
CtHitcll.i Hcnslcy 
licvcrly llrldfcr 

li(-rt r.iriiiiliiin 
I'ruf Cirr 

Slll'lli ( ll.UlllllT. 

D.irl) < (iiini'i 
Dcinli.i D.ivK 
lllli.i lli'hni 

I'liylli'. Dii'l/ 
liiKl.i Doksiinsky 
Sils.iii l;ii||IKIi 
liidy liwr.'ll 
Allii'rI.i li>rr,itlnl 
loyiii lliiiidtfr 
( liriyl ll.irrlDiiin 

l.iinilv I hitli 
N.iiK V I li'riry 

I'l'miy iiiicL' 

liri.l.i lldikor 
liidv lliiliu's 

C liiisliiii' 






Between the innocence of girlhood and the ma- 
turity of adulthood lies a creature called a Chi 
Omega , . A Chi Omega endeavors to foster com- 
munity service by frequent visits to area shut-ins 
and by participation in projects designed for com- 
munity betterment . . Never neglected is a warm, 
personal feeling for chapter functions — the fall 
theme party, the Christmas Party and the spring 
formal ... A Chi Omega is truly joined to her 
sisterhood in bonds of unity, loyalty, friendship 
and trust. 

Chi Omega friendship is worth more than gold. 
It cannot be bought, and it cannot be sold. 
You can't have it by trying or from a book on a 

You |ust have to be a Chi Omega yourself. 

C.wol K.itryrk 
(\)[nl Koliir) 
Consl.iiKi- Kotun 
Aniu'lU' Kriilky 
Harb.u.i L.inutT 

C.irolino 1(1^.111 

(..111 \W'Miaiii 
(h.-iyl Ntikl.n 
Amu'llc Mtuluum 
Toni MndiiKiU) 

SiiSiin Murphy 
Kari'n Miiftun 
Louise Myers 
I'.uncl.i Nl.Tlif h 
i'.unrl.i I'.ifflll 
Sli.iron Ciscoc 
K.irt-n I'.uillcti 

Niincy R.iyniond 
Virnini.i Kluxlfs 
Mcv.Tly KniUy 
ludrlh Konhl 
l.intl.i Rnssn 
Kitthic- Ryd.uowit/ 
lis,! S.indlxTK 

luAnn S.indvik 
TcTfy Schr-ll 
B.irl) St'lr/ 
),ic<|U(.-linc Simons Si<>K,il 
K.iren Sloiin 
Jo Snydt.'r 

I inda Vincent 
Marly Willis 
Linda Wargo 
Susan Yarrow 
udith Zilles 


Jiinltf! Stiitlli, (fff.lfli'nl 

I'.ilr]( l;i fonw.iy, vic('-i)rf."-.i()(.'fil 

lii.iriiLi Hfy.inl, '.ccfflary 

( l.iiirli.i l.ilnn, trc.T.UfLT 

lililli Hinliii', (llffclrir 

CiT.ilrlirir Allen 

Siindr.i tfitnncf 

Killli II.MIIi''ii Ili'mTli/ 
|.'W,-I IIIJk.|, 

All. I' Illlll.T 
V.'hru C t«A: 
l(.i(|i|p| Dowdv 
MMrnri I i.niMlli 

I'liylll'. Il.uiii'i 
( .iri.lyn I((lin'.(ni 
),iii(il(c If)linscifi 
II1..H1IC lon.-s 
( h.irl.'ii.' Kcllcy 
Inyii' Knlf'lilon 
I lofcnic Kyi'fs 

M.iry Ma-idtl 



( .Hill Mini's 


ni)iin.i Ki'iil 

I vi'lyn Smllli 

f| ©f 



April 21, 1967 marked the first anniversary of the DeMilos, who will 
become affiliated with the national Alpha Kappa Alpha sorority in the 
very near future. 

The DeMilos are young women of varied backgrounds, whose ideals 
consist of scholarship, fellowship, and a willingness to serve. 

In the short time since the organization has been established the 
activities and social functions have ranged from participating in Greek 
Week and sponsoring dances to presenting food baskets to needy 

As DeMilos or future Alpha Kappa Alpha women their primary ob- 
jective is stated as their motto: "We forever strive to meet tomorrow's 
destiny, well educated, well trained and well equipped." 

Knli.iut TUotin^. providrnt 
l.inu's \Uirnit\ii, vice prosictonl Nlcrvluin, IfcaMlliT 
ri'nilii'.i Kh', tlDlisiMluilhiM 
lloii.iKI Ail.iiin 
R.iluTl lloriii'l 
Aiulte L. Criiu-r 

li'iiv (mnilwiii 
I.Kv.iiil lliiuwi 
ll.o.ii.ixK.ill.T Ki.iiiv 
K.ilii'il M.IBi'C 

K.iy <)^l«nl.l■ 

hniclliv l.iwin.' 
Iiihri W.ilkiT 
Ci.iry WfinltcrH 
IcKfcy WcirihcrK 


"I look ,1 Hf'" 'l''"il more from my (r.ilcrnily 
than I ti.wv - bill I look w.!". .1 very Krcil 
deal — companionship o( the hiijhesl order, 
seil-confidenie horn of belonKinjj lo a Hf'"ip 
of which I [iroLid, enrit hnient r)f my per- 
sonal life, which Bavc all my college career 
added dimension, and even an extra bond to 
seal life-lonfj friendships ihal already (fxisted." 
W.^Iut Crnnkilc 



This yen Ihc I Ill's wnv vi'iy pioiKl ,ui(l pi ivilrj^ctl lo t'liK'il.iin Or. 
Williaiii S. Zcrmaii, Lxotulivc of I'lii Giininia Delta, who spoke 
at tlio Ml-Cirook Aclclrt'ss clurinj; this year's Ciici*k Week i-Gslivitios. Every 

yiMi', this yiMi hfiiij; no cvt rplion, Ihc I Ill's cntcitaiiK'tl JO ( liiklien Irom 
Ilir Akron C hildu-n's I lonu- .it llic List lioiiu' loolball ^aniiv Yearly sotial 
I'vi'iils iiu liidi- l)(i I III I l.illtiwcrn patly. Purple dartoi Party, and during 
splint; qiiaitei llie I His sinini ihc (anipus with then ll|l Kl.ind Parly. 
Slri'n};lhrnin); (.reek, independenl, toninuinilv, and university relations 
has been one ol ihe main oliiei lives ol (lie hinlheis ol Phi C.anima Delia 
durinn the past year, in hopes that everyone may realize the importance 
of Cireck organizations on Kent's campus. 

f(l.iif Woorlsiric, prr^idonl 
R. WilhcTSpnnn Grllil^nd, 

forf<"SpontIinK secrcUiry 
Kcnnf'lh Crcsko, 

rt-coffjing sccrclarv 

K.iv'Tionfl I'flrisek, treasurer f 

Alitc Millff, housemothor 
Tfcd Altncchi 

KodtTiik Anslcy 
liol) liniley Bauer 

Rich.iftI Bliss 
Griry Ikirnc'll 
M.irk Byrne Byrne 
Stephen Cimpbell 
)ohn Case 

lay Collins 
iVlcr Davis 
P.iul DeLange 

Willi.ini Diehl 
Frt'diTic Dudds 
O.inipl Donnelly 




VVilli.ini E.iulo 
Fn'dcruk ElicktT 
Mi'lvin Fi-n/or 
I. I'.nil C.uhmIi 
Kol.ftt ll.irnillon 

l.iinos I l.irili'tocle 

K.ilpll Houprs 
n(HI^•l,l^^ Kniulr.l 


Ailluir Kiisnyi-r 

Rohcrl l.ill.inl M.irtln 
Cr.ilK Mason 
Skip Miirr.iy 
Rc)l)(?ft N.iplLT 
Jdlin P.iniitNCJN 
D.ile I'ricd 

Nell I'ricf 
Koliort Kho(li> 
laniL'*. RussL'JI 
Kohcrt S.i.iiriold 
)olin Schick 
[(Iwin SiHinifliscn 
lohn Sorinc 

AIIktI Slfi//I 
J.imcs Tinnoy 
Willlnm Twymnn 
Thomas Vassnllo 
Jffffcy Wiill.ico 
D.ivid Zavoda 
It.'ff XInk 


Wllli.itn ) lific'., virc fifcsidcnt 

|(j||[i kU'l/, vKcpf'-.iflcnl 
Hn\„-tl A(i(lcf.ori, 

rcfdfdlni; '.(■((fl.iry 
Phil Simon, 

r ftni-'jiDnrlinc '.*■< rcl.iry 
)(«i I fi'cd. IriMMiri-r 

Russoll W.ihli-rs 
D.ivfd Woodcock 
i'liiiip Woodcock 
Willijni Woodrow 

William I IoIIct 
|crf>' llriiby 
MuImi'I McCiKiTly 
K^mi.ul M.tdarasi''ll 

I|UHI1.I^ M.l/ic'k 


Rolu-rt riilvimi 
l.ini,". Scull 
Kirh.ud sun; 
Dfiinls Sii^ 
Kitlurd T.u.isiuk 
Thoiii.n Wilkiinon 

"I hcliove in Delta Tau Delia for Ihe ediicalion of 
youth and the inspiration of m.iliirity so that I may 
better learn and live the truth." These stirring words 
from the Delta creed have led the Dells to succeijs in 
many areas of campus aclivity. They sport a second 
place trophy for interfraternity swimming. Campus f3ay 
and Homecoming both became big occasions at the 
Deit house when new trophies were added to their 
collection — a third place trophy for their Campus Day 
float and a first place over all university men's housing 
for their house decoration on Homecoming weekend. 

The Dells, this year, as in the past, have made every 
effort to hold true to the high ideals expressed so aptly 
in their creed. 



I*hi Kappa Thota is a brotherhood, motivaled by the educate 
heart and dedicated to the notions of devotion and love oi 
one's fellow man. We members ot Phi Kappa Theta are joined 
together in the c(jmmon task of sharing a common life while 
pursuing the common purpose of our own education. This 
education is not restricted to classrooms and textbooks and 
research f)apers on technoloHical principles of mathematics 
and sociology, for we have much more to b? concerned with. 
The concern is not merely the matter of learning how to make 
a living, but of teaching one another how to live. Our mutual 
dedication must extend to a present and future service to our 
fellow man. This is the prmciple, the foundation upon which 
Phi Kappa Theta is built and flourishes and grows. This is the 
principle which makes it truly a fraternity, for it is this that 
makes us brothers of one another, and through this brothers 
to all mankind. 

r.iiil Spokiis. prc'.iclffnt 
loM'pli /.ivv.isky, vict'-prcNidcdl 
Siilv.ilorc (ii.iiiiiiui, sci'icliiry 
Hciii.iul I'.ilr.iiisltas, InMsiircr 
ll,i/<'l ScsMi.iis, JiiMlsrmnllxT 
l.iMU's W. Iiix. .itlvisor 

D.ilf Hr.ull.'v 
NiilloLi'. llr.Mi 
l.uiics C/,irni'rki 
rininlUy C/ciiiicc 

lolin luisy rr.uiks 
M.illlii'W Cilfinmo 

John llnrritf.ui 
Slovo Hiinl/ 
Gary Jarkins 
Tom It'vc.ik 
Kiiy LiMiiuiii 
William MtC.r.ilh 


-jM^Jm-a -,■■..'- - ^.A^-Mti SIB^mfntlk ..M. '. L 


John Marsh 
William Monhcck Nowac 
Norton Perry 
Rohi?rt PorowskI 
Richiird Roth 

David Schaumann 
Michael Scocos 
Douglas Sendry 
Arthur Skufca 
Aflhur Slimak 
Timothy Tausch 

|ohn Turchon 
Gregory Veal 
Victor Sullivan 
Robert Wornly 
H, Thomas William 


RU\mt(i I l.ill, [uc^idont 
Ijill H.ik-y. vice pfCMtlcnt 
I, Wtlliarri Mc^/.ifov 

((jrr(".piinfJiiin '.f( roliiry 
lolin KoM-y, Irr.M'.uffjf 
Iiif.i [Jeckwilli, lioii'.(-molhr_-r 
Lffoy Cowpf-'flhwallc, 

( lif-ryl Knf'.rncycf, 'iWi-'f-lti 

(,('i,il(l li.ikr-r l).illmi 
I'.hjI ll.ilMKli'i 
(iftnlon ll(Tl<'ilf<",!,(.T 
K.iriy Urinnc 
Kr'rlh Hoyd 
Kenneth [Juries'. 

Willi. irn(,i',ey 
( .irmen ( e'..i 

M.ifk ClulMy 

Willi. I'll DedrU'k 
Willi.Hii 1|i[)riKhl 
JMin IiImiikIi 

Z^[)lt Ifkclekoly 
rhoiiiiis riiluia 
Ci(> G;il)ler 

KtilKTl Giir(liU!r 

Wllll.ini ClIbbariN 










Kenneth Granvilk- 
William Halbach 


Willi is hiiilluT ... I Ir vvlici iiiKli'isl.indsydur silence. 

1 If wlui wit! In- ,1 b.ii.iin (• in llic sres.ivv ol lili'. 

lie will) (iinsidcisyiuii nci'ds lii'loie yiiur drseivin(;s. 

I lewlii) In liimsril is Inii' ,ind llirirliiu' musi he so loyoii. 

He wliii is Ihe sjme liid.iy vvllen |ii(is|)eiily smiles iipon you and 
Uinionow when .ulveisily .md siii rows i onie, 

I le who j^u.irds yoiii inleiesls as his own, nellhei llalteis nor deceives, 
gives just praise when il is clue. 

He who is Ihe same lo you in Ihe soi lely of Ihe w eallhy and lire proud, 
as in Ihc solitude of poverty whose cheeiliil smile sheds sunshine 
in every conipany . . . 


x -'"^ 




^^^ -¥^' 

1 iiiiotliy H.utzoII 
I'lulip Hatli.iw.iy 
Scoti Henningor 
RoWrl Hill 
OouHlat Miioy 
|.lnH'^ KallniyiT 

Micti.Ti'1 Kelly 
Andrew Kopy%tynsky 
RoliLvt Kranel 
ftlward Kramer 
Allen Kiikovlch 
Vance Linanien 
Kicliard Lindsay 

lackson UnKcr 
Larry Loosch 
TluMnas M.ina//lne 
n.ivld M.ilnwarinjt 
Tiniolliy Mayse 
Russell Monlnonicry 
Kevin Miir|)liy 

Carmen Kedacllr 
Oavid Relcoskh 
Sicplien Rafiirrn'r 
Jerry Rosewic/ 
Douglas Seahurn 

liirnr-s Shafor 
Kcrjnelh Shaw 
R(il)(!rt Sfierry 
Douglas Smith 
Donald Slallard 
tlonald Slansberry 
Richard Sloewc 

KobtTl Tolh 
fl.iry Troll 
rharlos Troijf^h 
Mcnry Tnwn'.od 
Robert V.inHernen 
Peter VandcrWydcn 
Bruce Vaughn 

Tftm Velo 
Mjf.hac'l Weidner 
Lrjr Wilson 
Richard Wolfe 
Kobf-rl Woodall 
William Zirke 
Greg Zucco 



The brothers of Alpha Epsilon Pi have built their 
chapter up from twelve members in the late forties 
to well over sixty this year. Workers in every phase 
of campus life, the Pi's are one of the motivating forces 
in the Greek system on this campus. 

This fall the brothers were active in Creek Week 
organization. Mark First, President of the chapter, and 
also co-chairman of Greek Week, won the Greek's 
highest honor ^ the crown of Apollo. The fraternity 
also won the tricycle races and the Ugly Man contest, 

A few weeks after fall quarter started, the campus 
saw strange furry looking men walking around. The 
AEPi Viking party was a great success, with over 25U 
students attending the event. 

The Pi's also won the Interfraternity Council awards 
for their outstanding work in Greek Week and their 
summer rush program. Their year ended with a gigantic 
formal held at the Lion and Lamb Inn in Pepper Pike, 

Mark lirsl, prcsiclcnt 
Kyrcin L.isscr, viCL'-prcsidri' 

Mfl Mollis, vici'-prcsulcnl 
Marliri H.ikiT, Ircisiir.T 
Miiry \'o\n\ hoiisemollier 

Lonnii' Uri'snick 
I knv.ircl ri.l)on 
U.irry Tiiik 
k'ffroy rorin.m 
C.vy I rit'dLiiKlur 

Avi'ty 1 tomi'l 
liinil (iliiik 

TL'rry Cn>ldsU?in 
Ridurd llcs^ 

Leonard I k'limaiin 
Runor Himniel 
UriKi- Horwil/ 
Slu.irl K.iU 
Arrol Liclii'rnisin 

^- -^ '- ^ip^^ **|B' ^t?c?^ 






Knn.ild Koscn.iu 
SU'Vin KdM'fi.ui 
si<'|)ht'n KosL'nblulh 
)()(.'l Schiitknc 

Mi< liacl Slhiiiirii 

iidw.ird SliirulL'l 

SUhirl Sk-rl-I 
MirliacI Silwtslcin 

Milchdl Sitrwricrson 
Sltvc--n Sloni_' 
Kenm-lh 'faksel 
Norrrun Union 
Ned Vfticrman 
GcofRL- Wnincf 


O.ivifl SloDc, [Hi".i(J''nl 


■ ((ffstdcnl 

Vctrntn Mrnnf, '.(•( ii-l.iry 
li-lli'iyM.-lcliiii, ItiMMjriT 
Cif.Ki-, liou'rcrnntlici 
[it li.iyriKituI lurl, .idviMir 
Slijri Soiisr-r, drcatn {{Irl'il lliT|!(clrl 
li'iiy llriirklr'lilir'.l 

'. ri>irKl>.Klic'r 

Kkli.ird DiKii//, 
Willi'. Dr.irirr 


r.iiil llniiiluin 
ll<.ij|:l.i'. Ilijsiiii'r 


Mil li.wl Kdllmvmi' 

M('|ihi'n I iilii/lii'.ki 


"5^ ^- ^1 ^' ^ 


O X 


College covers a span in life that holds tremendous 
|iossibilities for the development of an individual's 
personality. The college itself offers opportunities and 
activities too numerous to mention. Why then does a 
wjung man pledge Theta Chi Fraternity? 

The man pledges Theta Chi because he wants some- 
thing more than the masses of a university campus 
tan offer. He pledges because he "has a chance to 
assume a position of leadership. He develops poise, 
initiative, tact, and judgement. Theta Chi also offers 
a fine social calendar, highlighted with the fall Monster 
Party, the winter Toboggan Party and rounded out with 
J Spring Formal. Sports, too, play an integral part In 
Theta Chi's activities, the fraternity this year bagging 
second place out of 19 teams in football and first place 
in its league in volleyball. Consistently ranking in the 
top five fraternities scholastically, the brothers live up 
to their motto, "Alma Mater First, Theta Chi for Alma 

That's why a Man pledges Theta Chi! 

WiHmiii Lufrin 
lanu'N Marui.nii 

RoUltI Miison 

Willi.uii WtC.irrt'H 


Kii(l(.l[)li IVIrich 
RnluTl IVllilxiru- 
Tt'rry K.iy 
Ddvid Sdik'nlntT 
Guy Shirk Shuck 
Anthony Sokolowski 
Richard furnfr 


old (/i)l(i .jikI HIuc, you iirc our colors Iruo. 
We'll .ilw.iys honor, love .ind ( hcrish you. 
Tluoufihoul our collciic (l.iy. you'll uuiili' ii'. on 
In Ihc Iruc m.inliood of Delia Uiisilon. 

So bi'iiins Ihe Iheme sonfi of "Kenl's Oldesl .ind 
ItesI," Tjki' .1 fr.ilernily wilh winning spiril ,ind hrolher- 
hood .Hill do you li.ivef You h.ive If) men, who 
.inioni! Ihem ciplured Ihe KSU AII-S|K)rls Trophy for 
,in unpreiedenled fiflh slr>ii|;hl You have Kenl's 
lOdf) All-Creek foolhall (hampions. You have ihe fra- 
Icrnily division l'orl< li.irrel winni'rs, with iheir skit, 
"Conipelilion Makes the Worlfl Co Round." Speakinj; 
of Ihe world, you h.ive thi' liead of KSlJ's Sludcnl 
Project on Tanzania. You li.ive men on the Hill, busy 
on Major l:venls Conimilli'i' .mil in campus politics. 
Yiiu li.ive some of Kent's finest varsity (oolhall and 
hasehall alhleles. You have Dell.i Upsilon. 

Jon rl,isk, [)rc4id(--nl 

)i)SC'pti (, vrc i'.[>f''Mflcnl;lh, 

corresponding sccreLiry 
Robert Powull, treasurer 

K.illi.iryn Town, hous(.'molli(.r 
lul.u.. Il.-llil.'niaivy 
I'.iul ( liolil.inder Ci 

Djvid Davidson 
Anlliony DiCillo 
Rosty Dresmicti 

Charles Dylag 
Ronald livertiart 
Wayne Farinacci 

Ken Fechter 
Rictiard Fechter 

William Fetter 
lames Felton 
Roberl Fenn 



Mjriin Fischer 
Donald Flynn llydi- 
Daniel Kihlcr 

lolin Hfpk'f 
L.iwfL-ncc' llcffiiiann 

Shrvn Krivoit.ik 

Terry Litlz 
Ronald McQui'cn 
luscpli Mackill 
lolin Waguc 

Wayne Osclla 

Donald Petrre 
Michael Phelan 

Rol)i-tl Malhasa 

Raul Merulo/a 
Murray Mi^dall 

David ['rc'Slor 

Irish Stvil/ 
DaniL'I Snavely 
Robert Snuchik 
Randy Starkie 

loseph VanPelt 
George Vaughan 
Delhpft Warner 
Philip Wolf 


lohn Rapp 
loseph Rdvella 
Michael Rerncsth 
Anthony Richmond 

Michael Rogers 
Richard Russell 
Koherl Schoeder 

David Trego 
Samuel Trego 
Daniel Tretinik 

Gerald Wray 
Dennis Wright 
Walter Wytr/es 



M.iii AlhiiKliI 
l.r,li-rnl A|,|ii-I 
Knhfll ll.'ikli'V 
Allc-ii lll,-mli.,ul 

r.iiil ('[iwdivi 

liTriuc ( i.iwldiil 
l.iMU's l)iinl,i|i 

D.ivkI h.imiN 
I'.iiil I'Link I m-i 


This year the brothers of Tau Kappa Epsilon 
retained (heir maxim of "The Chapter on the 

Headlining the chapter's aclivities was its 
community service program. Last spring the 
Tekes aided the Delta Gamma's philanthropy 
lo the blind project. This fall the brothers took 
Kcnl area orphans lo the Cleveland Zoo and 
ransomed the sorority housemothers for food 
to be distributed among underprivileged fam- 
ilies. For their elforls they received the VVHLO 
Community Service Award of Merit. 

The Tekes excelled in floatbuilding, winning 
second place among fraternities and second 
place among all men's organizations last Cam- 
pus Day. On top ol this TKE also maintained 
a high scholastic standing and doubled its 

Murr.iy As|i(lfn, vitc president 
Karen K.u kslclli'i. swot-llu^Drl 
Kiilli Iverson, limiM'mollier 
Kalli (iiiascoll 



Dmi^l.iN t [.)iii.)ni) 

l.iim-^ kclvilliiH. 

Ki, li.ii.l Mi'dv.'d 

Kolx'fl I'll klip 



D.u'iil Ii'iii'Imiiiii 
l.iiiii'v W.iHiiiC/ 
M.irvin Wlili'111,111 


■-l.iiili'V /hoiowskl 
K.iii.ilil /,,|.|||., 


(i.ify HAri, (itcMHr-ttl 
l.itry Miller, vifr- [iti-Mtlcnt ( '■rni|;oj, -.f* rcl.ify 
M.irf'..ircl SrtttI, hiiij'.ctiiftlhcr 
( .irl Sli.illi'iil.r-rl'.i'n, .idyiv.r 
l.irry Miflfii! 

D.ivirl Aiiwiii 
liiliii ll.iili'y 
(K-iiri'i' ll.ik.ii.K 
l),iy|il ll.irii'll 
I li.iil.". lli'(l<iT 
lliiii.ilil ll<'r|:i'r 
llwiiii.r. III.Hki'r>'.lii 

lliiiri' lll.indlnil 
Kiili.iiil llonlcn 
[Oili[-rt \Uuwu 

l{,iVin(iiul ht/MniMiO(l% 


Robert Host 
Thomas lanor 
Sicven Kanler 
Robert Kefgen 


^1 ' 

1^ '^"al 

k'ronie KoWtilski Lchnun 
Robert Loeschor 

rdwiird Mnn.iss.ili 
Fronk M.ilchell 
Robert McBricIo 

Kfnncrh Nadzam 
Richard Neubauer 
lohn Popa 

Edward Roecker 
Matlhew Scudiere 
Paul ScKerl 

Jeffrey Smith 
Herman Speck 

Douglas Sfsen 

Gary Steele 
Ronald Stefancrc 
Alan Stofcho 

leffrev Tabor 
Randy Vidmar 


Thr<Hinh(iiit ihc I'lddd? m hmil yen i<,i|)i).i Sinni,i con- 
limiccl ils l(iil(i iLulilion ol hi'ini; .iliovc llu' sclKil.lslir All 
Men's'. The Drcillu-is ,ilso < (inliilnili'il Ici Kcnl Sl.ili- 
hy Uikin); imporl.inl roll's in IPC, SAD .ind sporls. A new 
C:li,ipli'r House is hein;; planned ,\ncl consliiK lion will ho 
underway by l')(>ll, llic preseni Chaplei llciiise icci'ived 
a Housirif; Award lor (liMnlincss and iniprovenienis from 
Ihe Kappa Si|;nia Nalioiral. This school year the hrolhers 
sported a Hood record irr vnlleyh.ill and hovvlini;, I he sor iai 
(alendar lull ,u)(\ (enlered around 1 loniec oniinn, 
rounder's Day, ,\tu[ Ihe S[irinf;, Diiiinf! I')(i(> Ihe 
Brothers were asked to initiate new Kappa Sifjina Chapters 
at Ashland Colletje and Muskinniini College. Aliinmi and 
undergraduates have uniled in l)rin|;ini; In Kappa Si|',ina 
new spiril and new enllitisiasni. 


iJ.iri Kitnlx-rly, ( (Jinrn.iridcr 
Litry Don.ilnj'-, 1. 1. ( timrn.iiHli-i 
)cf(inic Ol},if'.ki. liciMirer 
K.illiiti'- (cleric, luiiiMTnatlicr 
ll.iw.iffi llrmic, iidvi'.fjr 
Limi-tHf IJfSl 
I(j(ii l((jr(.(jmar) 

llill liii[-ml 


l.iliir". Ititrfti- 
Kith.iif! Ccrronc 
H.iViiicinil Diclrlcll 
KirlK'rl Dorli't 
Miili.ii'l li'.uiiii 
KribfTl li.iMlr.iii,' 



Frank Cargon 
Cldfk Gasper 

The way ol honor, a slop in becoming a man for the indi- 
vidual who gives his pledge to Sigma Nu; a step which begins 
wilh academics, experience in athletics, and continues in the 
lealm ol social life to make the Sigma Nu more useful to 
hinisell and to others. 

Tug-of-War, Creek Week, Scholarship, these are the things 
which are a part of Sigma Nu, but just a part. The fraternal life, 
dedication to each man, and the dedication of each man to 
Ihe group, characterizes the purity ot the purpose of fraternal 
life. Sigma Nu is a helping, welcoming hand to its brothers, 
its school, and its country. 

The famous Alabama coach, Paul "Bear" Bryant, once said, 
■'Football is not a game, but a way of life." He said this also 
of his fraternity. His fraternity is Sigma Nu. 


^ ' ^ (?^^ f^ b, 

Dennis Gidck-rs Cirifjuy 
ifff lloinski 
),iini's Jawninfj 
D.ilc U-wis 
W. Scoll McNair Mcfcifr 
Edw.ird Milk-T 
It-rry Murfitiy 
)()hn NcKon 
KnhffI I'ctry 
Skip Kcuscht-r 

Cirl Riccilli 
Anihony Rois 
Thomns Sl;idky 
Lt'bnd SummtTS 
Sl(,'V(?n Trtistdoff 
Willjjm Wdsniak 
Thomjis Zuppkf 


t),in Kiriili'Tly. f (imm,in(li'f 
l.irry l)t)n.illiic, 1 1- <■ nirim.iridcr 
IrTdtiic f)l).i('.ki, IfcM'.utr'f 
K.illiificf'-t'Tlc, hmi'irmolticT 
Itijw.ifd \UmU-, mWiw! 

I.,IWf-TUI' Uf'.l 
lolTI litHdini.ltl 

Hill lilir-liil 

I.LI.l.". H.lffif 

liidi.inl CiTconc 
k.iyiiiiirul Diclrich 
linlH'd DnrliT 
Midi.icl I f'Jirnn 

KoIhtI ll.ll.lloDll' 


Q 3?^ ^.^1^ ^ 

I Ml iliWli 

Frank Cargon 
Clark Gasper 

The way of honor, ii step in becoming a man for the indi- 
vidual who gives his pledge to Sigma Nu; a step which begins 
with academics, experience in athletics, and continues in the 
riMlm i>l social life lo make the Sigma Nu more useful to 
himsell and to others. 

Tug-of-War, Greek Week, Scholarship, these are the things 
vvhich are a part of Sigma Nu, but just a part- The fraternal life, 
dedication to each man, and the dedication of each man to 
the group, characterizes the purity of the purpose of fraternal 
life. Sigma Nu is a helping, welcoming hand to its brothers, 
Its school, and its country. 

The famous Alabama coach, Paul "Bear" Bryant, once said, 
"Football is not a game, but a way of life." He said this also 
of his fraternity. His fraternity is Sigma Nu. 

^1 -^^1^^'^''"^^ o.^' 

|<-ff llolnski 

W, Stott McN.ilr 

rliumii-i Mi-rccr 

|iTfv Miirptiy 
Inlin Nflsfin 
Kohcrl I'etry 
Skip Rc'uschcr 

r.irl Riccilli 
Anlliony Ross 
Thofiij^ Sfadky 
l.r-lancl Summers 
St('VPn Trustdorf 
WillJjm Wasniak 
Thomas Zuppkc 


)olit((.i]y, |)f<-,ifl''nl 
Icf/y Hull, virc|)fstdfril 
Willi, ini (-ifniil)cl[, si-ai'UuY 
llill SwcM'-rili.iMi, tfcisurci 
Kiilll Sihnll, liftiiu-molhcr 
I mil llcffi, .itivi'.Di 
Kidi.ird rdw.ircK, .idvisor 

Hitli.ifd IcMlli'-fitijih.itii. -idvcof 

( ,lfl AllllTl 

Mike Andrew. 

I.irry l(c( k 
Kolii-rl Dliick 
Vintc Cl.ip.ilosLi 


Ml sh.ill Kiiiu'lwik; (\\(ll lil' 

III iiiiicrlli'ilicin sh.ill 1)1' 

kiill i\K.iin: 

Alone sli.ill evil die, 

AiHJ soiiiiw dwell .1 prisor.or 

in ihy r('i[;n. 

Lord liyicin 

Donils III hiollicihood ovi'iinlini; ovei- 
sh.ulow llu' insii;nili( .ml fonliasts of mind and 
iKuly. No ilil'Iciend' sh.ill crc.nk' .1 ch.ism. Men 
ot the blue .ind i;old lonlliine for .ill eternity. 
Neither dist.ince nor death itself separate us 
fiom the ayelcss tenets of Alpha Tail Omega. 


Daniel Collins 
Iriink Cordlsco Oowtling 
Klchnrcl D/i.ik 
Gr.iydon Lckarcl 

n..ii..l<l rii/n.T.ild 

M.ifli[i luurni.\ 

LotiiN Gatto/zi 
Kohi'tl <".i'(nliousfr 
("li.uli's I Lineman 
lolin ll.isrnslab 
)ikI Hawkins 

lini llclncnian 
julin Inama 
I^<junl,is Ksacs 
Charles Latnnil 
Di>nnls Liccirdi 
Jon Loffriiiin 
Martin M.inzco 

Ron Mrl'licrsnn 
loliM Milia«i'vlrli 
loliri M()«ircs 
Ci.iry Mor^.m 
\\m Murray 
Rudy N.itlvio 

).imL's Newcomi-T 
I'.iiil Ccnny 
){)sfpli Corry 
W.ill IVrry 
Rof{('r Piro 
Kick Crysotk 
I'aul Kainfiosc 

John R(;ardon 
J. William Rfid 
Ncvln Rt)(jclt;r 
Lc'IkH Rounds 
)ohn ?>,\rv,v.n\ 
Roland Schcllof 
Rol)rrrt Scotthic 

Steve- Scnita 
Crt'K Smith 
Ccorfjc SpinntT 
)ohn Tin^lcy 

Thoma:; Tolson 
Davf Wagner 
Tom Wilson 



"\Uv ); |)iii|)n',r .iiifl itlcil nf ftMlcrnilics is (r.ilnrnily. 
Ihis idcil, tii,i(l<- ii|) nl rn.iny inl.ini;il)lcs, m slill 
inl.iiij'.iltlr whi'M IK scp.ii.ilr clcmcnls .we < (imhincd, ll 
(.iiiiuil 1)1' .iiLily/cd .iiul ('V.iliMlcd in in.illu-ni.ilic <il It'ifiis 
,111(1 CHI III- ,i|i|n.iisc(l iinly in ( Icinis .ind in 

li'tlir. r.l |M'iMin,ll csiiriiciKCS." 

Willi.ini ll,Shid.-l<>r 

roiindiiif^ I ,i[Ikt iil Tin k<i|)p<i T>ui 

)(ihn Spchtisl, prrspdeni 
Rdberl Now.i((, vice-presidenl 
Laffy Duhf.ivft/, secretary 

Thomas Ccglc, treasurer 

So|ilii,i Briski. 

Tred Br.indl 

L<irr>' Bnllli.irt 
siophon Broad 
dregory Davis 

Diiniel Farwell 
Michael Halay 
ioseph Hewlett 

Braden Hughes 

Jeffrey Immel 
Kenneth lohnson 

^ ^'l^ 


J ^\^'^( 


Mike Kolley 
David Kemp 

Sti'plu'fi MaUhcws 

)olin McMillcn, |r. 
William Moore 

James Nixon 

James Palmer 
Frank Riddle 

lay Robison 



To Ihe brothers of Sigma Alpha Epsilon Ihe meaning of 
fraternify is much deeper than an extensive social calendar. 

The Koal of SAE is to promote brotherhood through the 
development of high standards. These standards include the 
virtues of gentlemanliness, courtesy and, above all, scholarship. 

Attainment of these goals does not exclude SAE's from 
striving for the All-Sports Trophy, SAE has finished high in the 
standings of many major intramural sports for the last few 
years, coming in third overall last year. 

Social development in the SAE house is certainly not a for- 
gotten thing; Paddy Murphy, Campus Day and Creek Week 
find the brothers in a mood equal to the festivities. 

By 1967 the brothers plan to be living in their new fraternity 
house which will be the first on Fraternity Row. 

II. '^^ Allcll'.MIIl, ll.l' 

Kiit>i-rl l'hi|)|>s, .i,K 
lulin All<ins 
K.iriil tl.iki'r 
Triiiik Unrilt's 
Mk\\.\i}\ lliilrh.ilk 
Ni'il tlowiv 

ki'iini-lli llciiull.H'. 
I.IIIH'^ III ill 
K»n.ilil llrill 
Knll,iril llfO'.lfniii Urimii 
Ciicpory tlruiilon 
lorr.irm' tlusti 

Anlllony Cornptitn 
ll.irt>' O.ivirs 
John Ei^L'l 
Irwin Cn'niln il 

knlMTl Kun<ll/.|irc~.i(li'nl 

(iiirtinn, vitc-pri'sitk'nl 

lolin McCuilocIl, scriclnry 

Diwid Kdtho^ky, corrcspiindin^ st'tri'ljry 

jcronic SnydiT, Ui'.nsuri'r 





Oi'iinK Li'llirivll/ 
I5r.iyl()[i Link toriH 
Mitli.ii'l M.ivliHd MrKIUTirk 
(i.lhncl MillKruni' 
Dennis Mo[Klr,Kli 

Mirli.U'l Mlllh 
lolin Ni'i'Mjn Ni'IIp 
Hyron N(>K()n 
Rlih.ild Ni)l)lo 
loscfili Ncivak 

John Pasllclk 
Willl.irn KkllnKW 
Rolxvl Ross 
Rifhjnl 5.1(1,1 
Srcv).' Saylor 
liimrs Stanford 
David Slam 

Richard Suiscr 
Charles Susko 
Robert Trenl 
Walter Trimhic 
Charles Turner 
Frank Vlerllng 
lack Warner 

Ion Werner 
Dale Wilson 
Thomas Wollschlagcr 
James Ye/bak 
Charles Zaiac 
Richard Zepp 
John Zucco 



rifsl ,ind second pLicf". in SonK((".l the pa<.l Iwo years 
,inil scciirul on ihc fralcrnily scholarship lisl .iro Ihe hig- 
gcsl ho.isls o( the Si|! \r.\n. The brothers of (Jhio Lamhda 
C.hapler arc co-sponsors o( ihe May Day Relays. Social 
adivilies indiide Ihe annual I'layhoy Parly, Ihe Hell's 
Angels Party and ihe Sweelhearl I'ormal. Civic projects 
indude a ChriMmas Parly lor underprivileged children 
and a fralernily house visil for orphans of Ihe Summil 
County Children's Home. In Rowboat Regalia the .Sig 
i:|)s claimed the second place trophy in the rowing 
( ompelilion. Since ihe founding of ihc Alpha Tau Omega 
Revolving Trophy, the Sig Cps have held il for the most 
( Dnslruclive I lelp Week programs. Sigma Phi Epsilon is 
prohahly best known for its campus serenades which 
feature a large flaming heart. 

lotin MrGreevey, president 
Larry Lewis, vice president 
Louis Wolcott, secretary 

Paul Moore, treasurer 
Florence Wilson, tiousemother 
David Anderson 


Keilh Andreas 
Kevin Baldwin 
Ben E. Qall 

Richard Baringer 
Richard Bartonek 
Stephen Beckenholt 

Richard Boyle 
Stanley Cahill 
Kent Daugherty 

David Eshclinan 
Paul Eshelnian 
Roger D. Fox 
Joseph Clovvnia 

Thomas Grove 
Donald Harris 
Thomas Hodgson 
Larr>' Holden 







Lawronco Holdfon HusMKin 
Slcplu'n lorrick 
Phillip lohnson 
Cuv^ )olinvan Jonos 
Edword Judice 
Kevin A. King 
lim Kisllor 
Larry Lann 

Richmond Loiicho 
Gary Love 
Robert luU 
Anltioriy M.irshak'k 

John F, McfullouHh 
Frederick Mills 
Richard Neil/cll 

)ohn Nicodcmo 
Norman Noldcr 

Richarcj Oliver 
Robert Palcic 
Bruce Parker 
George Rcllz 
James Salrom 

Richard Schcebergcr 
Greg Scherstcn 
Paul Schiclkc 
Spencer Schmidt 
Robert Snyder 

Frank Spicgelberg 
Jay Staats 
James Thomas 
Roberl Welch 
Garry Young 


(mill llyil.-, |iri".irliTil 
Allr-n ((f.ih.iin, '.(■< fft.ify 

RfllxTl UlIMl'i, tr(M'.lJf(T 

l.irrif. Icih'fl, rriMMin-r 
Miirrc Jr>lifi',(iri, lif>iiscrii(>thf'r 
Dtikc (iM,i'.(on 
Mike-' Allmiihl 

I I.Kty 
(,li'll Ili'niW 

Kcnnctli llfown 

l(ol„.rl llofllrluT 

l.iri limU-Y 
(<My tnldri'ii 
Willi.uii l).iiiii'Ki)n 
KiiliiMl l).in/iT 
Doii.ild D.iliy 
D.wlll Dci'r 
(iiuly Di'lIiT 


We h.ivc I H');u II, .ind wf shall cnduro. These characler- 
biiildini; wcuils .iic (omiimn lo Ihc hiolhcis u( Phi Delta Theta. 
I laid woik and perseverance arc the means and Ihe ends are 
iiu KMsrd suit ess scholaslK ally, politically, athletically and 
socially (or I'hi DellaThela, 

Wtnt<"i (Hiarl<-i saw I'hi Delia Thela wilh the largesi pledge 
c:lass on (ainpiis and suctessfiil allilelic and social programs. 
Winter also brought Ihe prettiest pledge class in Phi Delta 
Thela history the Shekoias a tradition of Phi Delta Theta 
where eai h l>rolher his favorite girl pledge the fraternity 
for one week. Spring quartet saw the Phi Delts active in 
athletics and all campus activities, including a first place win 
in the May Day Relays Chariot Race. 


Ki.n.ild Ooviiio 
lirnulhy Dwyor 
vMIU'rt Crickson 
KiiluMt r.iccimo 
Cilry Tilir 


VVilll.iiii cinU'i Gi'i- 
Si-otI f.llclulsl 
l.'Krov tVi'.T 
llwiinil Ikihc'iiMcin 

r.iiil Iviili.'ti; 
I'.iiil KriiKili 
l.iliii M.iriall 
Kidl.irtl M.uks 

I'.llll M.l^llTS 

l.'li Ml Ki'i'ViT 

Wllli.ini Mirair 
I'.'l.', li.ipp 
( liil'.l(i|il»'r Kriiiii 
Willi.Hil Knrlc.nhrTIl 


)(.st|ili Kufus S.irgi 
W.illPf Sctiiill/ 
Thomas Slioiij) 

John Stasky 
Willinm Studly 
lames Sullivjn 
|.imL'i; Symons 

Syron Wasko 
Charlps Wright 
David Wrighl 
Li.'onard Whrtchoiisf.- 
lohn ;i:ander 



Professional Go-Co girls and a live band 
added a unique touch to the Collegiates 
wtnter quarter rush week. 

The annual Roman toga parties and 
numerous other social and campus activ- 
ities, intramural sports, and high scholar- 
ship lend proof that the Collegiate house 
at 210 Sherman is — "Where the action is!" 

Idhn H.ikri, Uv.v 
Wi'slry ncHidin 
Kiisscll llrown 
("ll.irlfv trillion 
KcMiirtli l")i>rnliark 
I lorlM'fl r.nvcoti 

Tiriiotliy ffiffiicr 
Ricliard lost 

lolin M.iivl"tti 
/oll.iii Mfslntf 
Tlioiiia^ r.ivlik 
KitlMid Tiirnl)ull 


tak. \h 

Vernon Klnn. [ursidcnl 

C li.irirs Ititii's, sctrclary 
Wayne llr.iKt!, Iicimiut 

Dnn.ilil Ahlmll 
Willi.ini \\\\\\\\ 
Kol)i'tl ( ovjnulon 

llciuy Clardnor 
l.iic(,in ('wt)ofl 
Lfn.ircl ll.ilrston 
I'.iiil Jordan 
r>ori.ild Thinpon 
liT rmltiT 


Subject Index 

Allyn Hall 127 

Alphj Chi OmcRa 336 

Alpha Epsilon Phi 317 

Alpha Epsilon Pi 3AA 

Alphj Gamma Delia 310 

Alpha Lambda Delta 208 

Alpha Phi 320 

Alpha Ph. OmPK,i 2A-\ 

Alpha Tju Omt'Bfl 3S6 

Alpha X. Delia 330 

American Chemical Society 239 

American IncJustfial Arti 

Assncialinn 206 

American Institute o( 

Aeionauiics and Aslfonaulics 257 

Ameiican Institute ol Aichileclurc 221 

Angle Flight 243 

Arnold Air Society 2'I3 

Associated Women Students 225 

Association (or Childhood 

Education 215 

Ameiitan Society oi Tool and 

Manuiaeiuring Engineers 256 

n.iscball 150 

Basketball .180 

Beall Hall 144 

Blue Key 233 

Cardinal Key 212 

Calhi'lics Student's Activities 

Council 226 

Cheerleaders 246 

Chestnut Burr 370 

Chestnut League 246 

Chi Omega 332 

Christian Science Organization 313 

Circle "K" 232 

Clark Hall 137 

Coed Cadets 241 

Collegiate Marketing Association 214 

CollcKiates 366 

Cross Country 178 

Daily Kent Stater 260 

Delta Oamma 32.1 

Delta Psi Kappa 235 

Delia Sigma Pi 258 

Delta Sigma Theta 316 

Delta Tau Delta 335 

Delta Upsilon 348 

Delia Zcio 322 


Dunbar Hall 

Englcman Hall 12J 

Epsilon Pi Tau 205 

Fletcher Hall 138 

Flying Club 1% 

Football 166 

Gamma Phi Beta 329 

CoK ....164 

Gymnastics 150 

Hillel- 238 

Hockey, Women's Field 175 

Home Economics Club 250 

Inlertralernity Council 216 

Inlernational Club 207 

Intervarsily Christian Fellowship ... .227 

lohnson Hall 140 

Kappa Alpha Phi 367 

Kappa Kappa Psi 224 

Kappa Omicron Phi 252 

Kappa Phi 225 

Kappa Sigma - 352 

Korb Hall 136 

Lake Hall 132 

Laurels 202 

Lowry Hall .' 129 

Major Events Commillee 228 

Marching Band 255 

McDowell Hall 147 

Men's Inierhall Council 2S3 

Moulton Hall 128 

Olson Hall 133 

Omicron Delia Epsilon 238 

Omicron Delia Kappa 233 

Orchesis 257 

Panhellenic Council ...203 

Pershing Rilles 217 

Phi Alpha Tbela 227 

Phi Delta Thela 364 

Phi Epsilon Kappa ■,234 

Phi Gamma Delta 336 

Phi Gamma Nu 222 

Phi Kappa Tau 358 

Phi Kappa Theta 340 

Phi Sigma Kappa 335 

Pi Mu Epsilon 251 

Pi Omega Pi 202 

Prentice Hall 134 

Sailing Club 198 

Scabbard and Blade 231 

Sharks 197 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 360 

Sigma Alpha Eta 216 

Sigma Chi 342 

Sigma Delta Chi 232 

Sigma Nu 354 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 362 

Silver Eagles 243 

Soccer 174 

Society for Ihe Advancement 

ot Management 213 

Stopher Hall 126 

Student ActivKies Board 236 

Sludent Education Association 240 

Student Government 209 

Student Stalt 254 

Swimming 192 

Tau Beta Sigma ..224 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 350 

Tennis 162 

Terrace Hall 142 

Theta Chi 346 

Theta Sigma Phi 235 

Track 154 

Varsity "K" 230 

Verder Hall 130 

Wesley Foundation 223 

Who 's Who 82 

Wing Command 242 

Women's Interhall Council 204 

Women's Recreation Association 220 

Wrestling 186 

Student-Staff Index 

Abbott, D. 215,240,265 

Abbott, D 173, 367 

Abhau. C 346 

Abookirc. M 134,265,332 

Abrigg, L 352 

Adamciak. J 215 

Adamek, | 324 

Adamle. T 173 

Adamo, K 144 

Adams, D 335 

Adams, W 26S 

Adcock. S 225,250 

Addicolt, C 242,338 

Adie, M 265 

Adkins, D 214, 265 

Adolph. 8 215 

AdornoiTo. 1 231,265 

Afinello. O 143 

Ahlert. C 356 

Ahmad, S 207 

Aiello. M 132 

Aino, E 318 

Akel, D 258 

Akerslrom, B 82,209 

Akins. C 265 

Akins, S. 213 

Albrceht, F 265,336 

Albright. D 265 

Albright. M 3S0 

Albright, M 364 

Alesch. R 213 

Alexander, D 26S 

Alexander. K 320 

Alexander. L 330 

Alipour. F 207,221 

Ahancic. T 152 

Allen, D 265 

Allen, C 326 

Allen, C 253 

Allen, C 334 

Allen, 1 320 

Allen, K 215 

Allen, M 203,265,328 

Alstedt. S 318 

Altenburo, R 338 

AllhotI, R 224 

Alvarez. M 265 

Amarher, D 265 

Ambcrson, H 265 

Ames, E .-..173,234 

Ames, ) 265 

Amico. P 326 

Andberg. C 320 

Anderson, 8 260 

Anderson, C 257 

Anderson, D 217 

Anderson, D 362 

Anderson, D 256 

Anderson, £ 216 

Anderson, j 265 

Anderson, P 238 

Anderson, R 338 

Anderson, S 265 

Anderson, T 204 

Andreas. K 362 

Andreasen, E 207 

Andrews, K 330 

Andrews, M 356 

Andricb, V 223,225,265 

Andriotto, L 265 

Andrizzi, S 140 

Andryce, R 140 

Anku, C 207 

Anstey, R 336 

Anthony, M 244 

Anweiler, B 211 

Apolzon, C ...265 

App, T 338 

Appel. F 350 

Armbruster. ) 265 

Armstrong, L ^ 330 

Armstrong, P 265 

Arnold, C 142,324 

Arnold, W 265 

Arrcdondo, P 205,226,265 

Asbury. W 233 

Ash, M 143,265 

Ashhurn. S 139 

Ashmus, L 326 

Aspden, M 350 

Atkins. ) 360 

Atkinson, C 222 

Atkinson, M 332 

Atwater, I 316 

Augis, ) 265 

Austin, D 326 

Aussem. D 352 

Averill, M 124 

Avery. E 265 

Axelson. D 132 

Babb. C 265 

Babinyecz, A 265 

Baccouch, B 177 

Bacher, S 328 

Bachna, R. 177 

Backas, H .■ 364 

Bader, j 266 

Baer, K .177 

Bagola, ) 215,266 

Bahn, C 200 

Bahry, ) 185 

Bailey. B 336 

Bailey, C 266 

Bailey, | 322 

Bailey, J 352 

Bailey, P 266 

Bair, S 178 

Bairo, S 240 

Bajorek, j". 266 

Bakalar. C 266,352 

Baker, B 224,266 

Baker, G 85,352 

Baker, G 342 

Baker, | 366 

Baker, L 266, 328 

Baker. M 344 

Baker, R 360 

Balcerzak, C 215,328 

Balcik, 1 266 

Balcom, E .266 

Baldine, R. 266 

Baldrige, | 338 

Baldwin, K 362 

Baldwin, K 332 

Balkan. G 320 

Ball, B. , 362 

Ball, J. 338 

Ballengee, J 217 

Ballou, S 219, 342 

Balog, A 128 

Balog, E 366 

Balogaco, B 328 

Balogh. C 266 

Balogh. S 332 

Balotta, M 330 

Balough, B IBS 

Bals. B 173 

Baltrinic. S 208 

Balunas, V 123 

Bancrolt, 5. 322 

Banish, L 1J3 

Banner. S. 334 

Barbour, B 226 

Baringer, R 362 

Barley, M 119 

Barnard, R .266 

Barnes, F 360 

Barnes, 1 332 

Barnes, K 202, 203, 266, 324 

Barnes, M 266 

Barnes, S 277 

Barnett, 8 178 

Barnelt, D. 215 

Barnum, M 32Q 

Baron, J 266 



Barr. M 250 

Barracato. C 266 

Barrett. D 352 

Barrett, | 203,266.328 

Barrett. K 266,328 

Bartel, W 258,266 

Gartlow. C 220 

Barlonek, R. 362 

Barttow, C 257 

Basancon, J 222 

Basil, ) 266 

Basile, 1 328 

Basinger, E 140 

Basmger, R 266 

Basinski, C ;.256 

Basler, D 266 

Batinchok. A 134 

Battaglia. P 342 

Batlenberg, D 238 

Battle, R 334 

Bauer, P 227 

Bauer, S 260 

Bauer, W 266,336 

Bauers. K 252,266 

Baugh, R 266 

Baughman. J 266 

Baumgarlner, ) 266 

Baxter. S 129,204 

Bayer, C 324 

Bayer, C 267 

Bayha, R 127,326 

Bayliss. k: 215 

Bazar, A 267 

Beal. B, ...' 236 

Beat, S 127,326 

Beals, B 267 

Bean, E 251,267 

Beardshall. E 267 

Bearup, D 143,243,320 

Beasley, B 134, 222 

Beaudin. W 267,366 

Beaudry, A 215,226 

Becher, B 324 

Beck. ( 137, 217 

Beck, K 127 

Beck. L 356 

Beck, S 267 

Beckenholl, S 362 

Becker, C 352 

Becker, J 141 

Beckley, R 350 

Beckman, B 322 

Beckwilh, L 342 

Bednarz, A 258, 267 


Beebe, 1 318 

Begalke. E 133,324 

Rejghlev, B 236 

Beillef, B 143,215,320 

Beibl. F 258 

Bekes, E 227,267,322 

Belan. R 217 

Beljon, B 267 

Belkacem, B 207 

Bell. D 136 

Bell, J 267 

Bell. R 206 

Bell, S 267 

Bellay, K 208 

Bender, C 364 

Bender, M 332 

Bender, M 267 

Benedello, C 127, 204 

Bene?. ) 267 

Benham, C .....223 

Benham, M 267,320 

Bennetl, D 267 

Bennetl, | 127 

Bennei, L. 140 

Bennell. M 330 

Bennell. W 258 

Benslev. C 243 

Bensley. C 143,332 

Benlley, R 196 

Benton, D 364 

Benya, K 267 

Benyo. K 267, 328 

Berei, F 267 

Befes, R 267 

Berg, E 356 

Berg, H 267 

Berg, K 326 

BergdofI, B 221 

Berger, D 219, 352 

Berger, 1 267 

Berger, R 335 

Bergleld, R. 346 

Berk, 5 267 

Berkebile. 5 241,322 

Berkshrre, M 224 

Bef ksiresser, G 342 

Bernhardy, W 267 

Bernliardl, B 209 

Berrebile, S 139 

Berry, D 267 

Berry. L 130 

Berry. M 216,267 

Berusclia, E 207 

Best, L 354 

Belbel, D 141 

Beihlenlaivy, J 163,267,348 

Betis, S 204,241 

Betz, N 223, 22S 

Beuoy. D r 267 

Beutell, S 127,322 

Beverly, K 334 

Beyer, J 252,267 

Bice, C 217 

Bice, M 268 

Bjddleilone, ) 216,267 

Brdinger, ) 336 

Bieber, D 232 

Biedenbach, C 268 

Billiar, K 215 

Binford. N 215 

Bingham, B 124,268 

Binns, C ' 268 

Birkner, F 242,268 

Bjrney, C 268 

Biros, J 268 

Bishop, 1 334 

Bishop, S 143 

Bissler, S 326 

BizJk, K 204 

Bjork, C 268 

Black, R 356 

Black. S 324 

Blackburn, D 268 

Blackburn, J 173 

Blackenship, T 352 

B)ack5tone, K 256 

Blair. K 268 

Blair, R 130 

Blakely. S 268,326 

Blakeley, T 258 

Blanding, B 352 

Blaney, C 206.268 

Blaser, B 220,268 

Blazak, R 268 

Blenchatd, A 350 

Bliss, C 231 

Bhss, R 336 

Blockinger, | 268 

Blodgelt, M 268,318 

Blosser, T 173 

Blue, B 225,268 

Bluestein, H 137 

Blunl, W 173,367 

Bobcheck, R 340 

Bobes. M 338 

Bodkins, M 137,253 

Boehm, R 127 

Boellcher, R 364 

Boggs, M 268 

Bogo, L 137 

Bohlander, P 228 

Bohlander, P. T 83,348 

Bohm,,B 326 

Bohn, C 324 

Bohr, N 210 

Bolchalk, M 360 

Bolilho, F 268 

Bonar, J 165 

Bone, B 62 

Bonifay, B. 215 

Bonnar, B 124,266 

Bonner, C 133, 208 

Bonnett, J 322 

Bonus, A 214 

Bonus, C 268 

Bonus. W 268 

Boone. B 342 

Borcoman, T 354 

Borden, R 253,352 

Boros, 1 268 

Bores, L 221 

Borovjtcky 215 

Boriner, N 268 

Borza, B 237, 268 

Bosco, C 226 

Boslon, J 268 

Boils, I 268 

Bouga, D 136 

Bour, N 211 

Bouscher, W 268 

Bowen, j 231, 268 

Bower, N ....360 

Bowers, K 269 

Bowers, M 269,328 

Bowler, D 141 

Bowman, S 173 

Boyd, D 126 

Boyd, K 342 

Boyko, H 269,322 

Boyle. B 126,269 

Boyle, D 137 

Boyle. R 232. 362 

Bozek, G 208,330 

Bozik, P 211,326 

Bracken, C 241, 269 

Bracken, W 269 

Braddock. S 142 

Bradley, A 127.326 

Bradley. D 173.340 

Bradner, B 269 

Bradshaw, R 350 

Braganza. A 207 

Bragaw, R 137 

Bragg, W 367 

Brahim, D 207 

Brain. S 269 

Brakus, S 251 

Brales. 1 330 

Bramwell, T 269 

Brandes. R, 324 

Brandtass, K 360 

Brandl, B 135,215 

Brandt, D 217 

Brandt, F 358 

Brant, | 269 

Branscome, C ■■.. 141 

Brallain, L 269 

Brauel, D 135 

Brazet. D 134,204,269 

Brear, N 340 

Brees, C 269 

Brcnnets, C 269,322 

Brenner, K 269 

Bresnahan, J 144 

Bresnick, L 344 

Brewer, M 205 

Breyer, R 269 

Bricker. B 269 

Bridgeland, P 269 

Bridger, B 139.204,332 

Bridger, D 330 

flriggs, J 130 

Briggs, 1 239 

Brillhart. L 358 

Brim, M 269 

Brink. ) 143 

Bnskos, S 358 

Bnlt, ) 360 

BritI, R 360 

BriHon. L 269 

Broad, S 358 

Brock, E 226 

Brock, R 219,350 

Brockclt. B 269 

Brocklohursi, K 124,269 

Brocklcbursi, T 346 

Brockwjy, K 269 

Brockwcll, 1 124 

Brodc, D 269 

Bromfcid, H 320 

Brondcs, T 320 

Brooks, J 173, 367 

Brooks, J 364 

Brooks, L 269 

Brostrom, R 360 

Brown, B 206,244 

Brown, D , 360 

Brown, F. 18S 

Brown, 1 217 

Brown, [ 235 

Brown | 324 

Brown, | 320 

Brown. J 133 

Brown, K. 330 

Brown, K 364 

Brown, M 210,211,326 

Brown, M 165,232,260,269 

Brown, R, 352 

Brown, R 269 

Brown, R 366 

Brown, V 269 

Brown, W 221 

Brubakor, R 326 

Bruce, | 209, 210, 211 

Brule, D 21s 

Brundage, J 322 

Bruni, M 2A0 

Bfunton, G 350 

Bryant, | 203,334 

Bubak, D 338 

Bubnow, 6 269 

Buck, C 221 

Buck. C 258 

Buckley, E 269 

Buckley, 1 270 

Buemi, B 354 

Bulwack. M 270 

Bunting, H 244,270 

Bunlman, H 270,317 

Burd, S 320 

Burgbachcr, T 346 

Burgc. 1 354 

Burgess, K. 342 

Burgess, R 205 

Burgner, T .132 

Burke, L 229,241.330 

Burky, L 256 

Burlmgame, J 250 

Burlinganc, W 257 

Burnelt, C. 270,336 

Burnclt, J 270 

Burns, B 205, 206, 270 

Burns, ) 240 

Burns, R 364 

Burrows, L 318 

Bush, R ■ 242 

Bush, T 360 

Bushman, F 215 

Bushong, ) 330 

Busra, J 270 

Butler, A 270,334 

Butler, ) 126 

Butler, S 243,324 

Bulterfield, S 82,203,211,212,243,328 

Butterworth, L 270 

Bultwin, K 224 

Bulzin, C 127 

Buxton, 1 250 

Buynacek, A 140 

Byers, L. 270 

Byrne, M 173,336 

Byrne. T 270, 336 

Byrnes. L 215 

Caciale, R 270 

Cadey, ) 130 

Cade?, J 215 

Cahdl, S 362 

Cain, I, 330 

Caldwell, R 217 

Calhoon, 1 270 

Calhoun, S 232 

Callahan, P 360 

Cameron, S 328 

Camilla, R 270 

Campbell, D 320 

Campbell, K 270,324 

Campbell, S 336 

Campbell, W 356 

Campoll, D 240 

Cannon, E 221 

Cannon, L 213 

Canlwell, R, , no, 270 

Capalosta, V 356 

Caprelto, R 336 

Carapellolt, R 140 

Carapelloiti, R 253 

Carducci, D. . . , , 364 

Careway, H, 242,27,0 

Cariss, A 152 

Carl. S 270 

Carlson, N. , ,. 134, 135 

Carmichael, D 141 

CarmichacI, D, L 234 

Carnahan, B 332 

Cirnahan, R 270 

Carnes, A 330 

Carpenter, | 270 

Cirponler, R 270 

Carter, B 208 

Carter, M ' 124 

Carr, P 332 

Carson, P 143,250 

Carulh. T 244 

Case, ] 336 

Case, P 270 

Casey, W 342 

Castellana, J 177, 348 

Casligliano, ) 165 

Castle, R. 270 

Cassens, D 346 

Caswell, ) 240 

Cegle, T 358 

Ccllone, R 214,348 

Cercone, R 354 

Cernigoj, A 352 

Cesa, C 342 

Chambers, S , . .332 

Cbanan, R 318 

Chandler, B 330 

Chapel, L 324 

Chapin, D 242,243 

Chapin, S 318 

Chapman, D 240 

Charvat, C 326 

Chase, D 270 

Chatlos, M 270 

Cbawansky, 5 222 

Chen Y, R 207 

Chenchinsky, E 270 

Cherniss, K 179 

Chcsfll. F 270 

Chosncs, M 320 

Chcsnes, R 243 

Chesnutt, M 270 

Chester, T 173 

Chclwynd, N 271 

Chiarimonte, ) 129 

Chinchar, D 271 

Chipchase, T 215,271 

Chopko, E 271 

Christen, B 211,271 

Christen, S 127 

Christensen, S 244 

Christman, D .271 

Christy, M 342 

Christy, S 243,320 

Chrysler, S 271 

Chudde, R 324 

Church, C 324 

Cichocki, ).■ 271 

Cicilto, K 236,320 

Ossel, J 271 

C-ulei. R 258 

Clafley, E 271 

Claire, J 271 

Clark, J 250,252,271 

Clark, K 222 

Clark, R 256 

Clark, S 238 

Clark, W 271 

Clarkson, D 338 

Clary, C 124,271 

Clay, R 126 

Clements, T 271 

Chne, C 271 

dinger, N 242,271 

Clinkscales, T 185 

Clunk, S 144,318 

Clupper, J 132 

Coad, P 271 

Coan, M 271 

Cobb, B 316 

Cobcn, H 344 

Cockcmplli, C ''■'3 

Cocumclli, C 320 

Cocuizi, P '^^l 

Cohen, M 33B 

Cohen, M 238 

Cohen, A 271 

Cohen, G 27 

CoRjn. B 271 

Colburn. R 25fl 

Colbow, B 214,258,271 

Colbow, R 258 

ColtJren, C 364 

Cole. D 3(>0 

Cole, S ""^^ 

Colemon, J ''''^ 

Colertdgo, H 271 

Cohn, E 271 

Collins, D 357 

Collins, 1 271,336 

Colwell, D 225 

Complon, A 218, 360 

Conconi, C 271 

Conlcy, A 324 

Conlcy. E 364 

Conley, P 215 

Conlcy, P 316 

Conlcy, P — 318 

Conlcy, 5 271 

Conw.iy. P 334, M 224 

Conner, B 332 

Connors, K '271 

Conrad, C 214 

Conroc, D 226 

Conser, D 141,205 

Conway, T 272 

Cook, B 272 

Cook. C 222 

Cook, ) 235,272 

Cook, S 173 

Cooko, S 173 

Cooks, V 144,344 

Coontz, T 342 

Cooper, D 16S 

Cooper, K. 272 

Cope. N 132 

Corban, D. 216,272 

Corb., K 326 

Cordisco. F 357 

Cormack, W 238 

Cornell, C 340 

Corl. G 318 

Cornea, C 129 

Coscntino, V. 251 

Cosman, L .147 

Coso, N 173 

Coslick. L 272 

Collon. D 33B 

Cotlono. R 272 

Coullcf. 1 217 

Coullon, 1 178 

Courneen. K 272 

Covey, K 324 

Covinglon, R 173, 367 

Cowan. A 319, J 318 

Cowdan, 1 272,326 

Cowden, P 350 

Cowpcfthwaite, L 342 

CoK, B 240 

Cox, B 215.272 

CoK. 1 338 

Cox, T 24S 

Cozine. S 21S 

CraiR, C 272 

Cranslon. M 272 

Oawford, C 322 

Ctawfofd. G 272 

C.awlotd. K 272 

C(aw(ofd, T 3S0 

Cnner. A 335 

Crisman, S 348 

Cronk, M ..330 

Crosby. G 231.272 

Cross, 1 243,330 

Cross. K 326 

Crothers. S 272 

Crow, B. 173 

Crum. K 272 

Csongedi. ) 215.272 

Cuciak, 1 272 

Cummins, K 227,251 

Cummins, S 215 

Cuppet. K 272 

Curry, N 185 

Corlis. P 322 

Curtiss, ). 272 

CuichLT. F. ... 
Czarnecki, I. .. 
Czotnmc. T. .. 

Daser. S 

Dahn, T 

Datly. K. 

Daley, D 

DAllorio. M. 

Daly, D 

Daly, K 

Daly, S 

Damrcone. M, 
Danielson, W. 
Danner. R. ... 

Danger, R 

DaousI, T 

Darby. I 

Darr. S 



Daugherly, K 362 

D'Aurora, M 272 

David, ) 130,215,272,318 

Davidson, D 348 

Davidson, J 273 

Davies, H 360 

Davis, D 221 

Davis. D 330 

Davis, D 273,332 

Davis, E 208 

Davis, G 358 

Davis, M 273, 318 

Davis, M 179, 273 

Davis. P 336 

Davis, R 273 

Davis, R F 273 

Davis, R 273 

Davis, W 273 

Deames, ) 133 

Dean, C 320 

Debevec, N 273 

DcBuino, M 129 

Decker. J 273 

Decker, T 2-13,320 

Deckman, J 141 

DeCrow. 8 320 

Dedrick, W 257,342 

Dee, I .-346 

Deer. D 364 

Deermg, G 241 

Delenbaugh, J 273 

DeGirolamo, D 24S 

Dehm, 1 332 

De<mel. C 242 

Deimling, R 273 

Delange, P 336 

Dell, ) 256 

Dellelield. C 318 

DeLong, C 273 

DeMass, R 224 

DeMichael, T 273 

DeNino, M 143 

Dcnne, S 328 

Denlz. L 330 

Derr, E 273 

Dclier, G 273,364 

DeHolf, R 224 

Dolwiler, S 273 

DeVault, D 338 

Devine. R 365 

Diadtun, T 152 

Dibble, 1 127 

DeCillo, A 3J8 

Dickerson, C 273 

Dickerson, | 222 

Dickson. C 139,326 

Diehl, W 336 

Dienslal. S 332 

DieUich, R 354 

Dielz. G 206 

Dielz, P 332 

Digman, C --273 

Dillon, 1 147 

Dimon, C 366 

Dinello. L 273 

DiRienzi, C 322 

DiRuzza. R. 346 

Discenza, A 213 

Divoky, 1 237 

Doak, M 273 

Dodds. F 336 

Dodds. T 273 

Doksansky, L 273. 332 

Doll, W 238 

Domanski, C 222 

Dombos, 1 140 

Domer. | 253 

Domin. R 173 

Donahue. L 354 

Donehoo. T 258 

Donnelly, C 1"" 

Donnelly, D 336 

Dorler, R 354 

Dorn, B 317 

Dornback, K 366 

Dowding, T 357 

Dowdy, R 334 

Dowling. T 178 

Downey, S 330 

Downs, B 202,273 

Downs, ) 124 

Downs, 1 273 

Dougherly, D 258 

Douglas, N 213 

Drake. E 320 

Dramis. R 126 

Draper, 8 ....126 

Draper, W 346 

Drayor, C 222 

Dreger, S 273 

DreibelbJs, ) 273 

Dresmich, R 343 

Drew, M 222,273 

Dreyer, C 221 

Drown. N 138,204,273 

Dubravetz, 1 358 

Duda, D 274 

Dudehenko, N 144 

Duesing, L 136 

Duif, R 206 

DuHy, M 131 

Dula. 1 274 

Duncan, R 274 

Dunlee, M 322 

Dunkel, D 203, 241, 318 

Dunkelberger, 1 147 

Dunlap, 1 350 

Dunn, H 274 

Dunzweiler, K 326 

Durcik. D 274 

Durst, B 211,244 

Dwyer. T 365 

Dyetl, M 274 

Dykes, C 274 

Dylag, C 349 

Dyson, L 332 

Dzeda, 1 274 

DzJak, R 357 

Eagle, D 274 

Eagle, W. 337 

Eaton, C 334 

Ealon, J 185 

Ebersote, B 274 

Ebert, C 131 

Ebert, R 223,225 

Eckard. G 173.357 

Eddy, ) 225 

Ede, L 274.322 

Edgerion, A 129, 204 

Edwards, L. 274 

Edwards, N 274 

Edwards. R 356 

Efaxley, 6 143 

Egan. L 260 

Eger, H 82,274 

Ehas, D 206,274 

Ehrhart, L 132 

Eiben, D 330 

Eichelsbacher, L 324 

Eisel. J 147, 360 

Eisenbardt, 1 134,215 

Eisner, M 173 

Elbrecht, A 346 

Elbrecht, C 274 

Elder, D 135,322 

Elder, S 274 

Elias, E 274 

Elicker, F 337 

Elsom, K 274,318 

Ely, 1 274,318 

Embly, A 274 

Emier, R 274 

Emmitt, W 206 

Endo, D, 340 

Engleright, C 130 

English, S 332 

Eppright. W 173,342 

Epstein, J 274 

Erbaugh. T 256,342 

Erdner, ] 274 

Erickson, A 365 

Ernie, R 138 

Eshelman, D 362 

Eshelman. P 362 

Eshler, M 133 

Eschliman, D 224,274 

Esposilo, L 322 

Esleli, M 217 

Eustiee. K 350 

Evanolski, 5 240 

Evans, D 258 

Evans, D 206 

Evans, R 206 

Evert, 140 

Everett. J 332 

Everell, K 130 

Everelt, P 208 

Everhafd. L 232 

Everhard, R 348 

Evers, B 147 

Everson, R 350 

Eyman, R 274 

Factinto, R 365 

Fadero, E 221 

fagan, S 274 

Faigin, R 236 

Fails, 1 274 

Fair, C 274, 365 

Fairchild, | 324 

Fait, D 129 

Fakeris. M 237 

Fall.sco, ] 224 

Fancher, M 222,237,326 

Farinacci, W 346 

Farley, 217.231 

Farwell, D 358 

Farwick, L 328 

Faseyitan, S 207 

Fasilis, C 346 

Fassio, R 330 

Fatlore, F 134 

favus, L 275 

Fawcelt, H 366 

Fawley, 1 275 

Fayne. S 275 

Fearon, M 354 

Fealheringham, R 256 

Fechter, K 348 

Fechler, R 349 

Fedenco. P 215,240,275 

Fedorchak, D 27S 

Fedorcmak, D 251 

Feigum, B 275 

Feibel, A 348 

Feikert, ] 364 

Feisier, R 211,275 

Feix. ] 275 

Fekelekoly, Z 342 

Feko, M. : 275 

Feldman, R 275 

Fellows, R 217 

Felomina, T 143 

Felter, W 152,348 

Felton, ) 348 

Fenn, R 348 

Fenzer, M 337 

Ferdinand, D 275 

Fercnce. C 220,326 

Ferenczi, S. 365 

Fergus, M 242, 275 

Ferguson, C 220 

Ferguson, K 142,243,324 

Ferko, B 216,275 

Fernandez, H 217 

Ferrance, C 132 

Ferrarini. A 332 

Ferrell, R 275 

Ferl.g. ) 275,352 

Feietle, K 354 

Feterle, L 275 

Fetters, B 126 

Ffiftner, T 366 

Ficbler, M 130,222 

Fiedler, 1 340 

Fiedler, W 253 

Fthe. C 275 

filgate. R 275 

F.lipovicb, M 84,143 

Filler, S 238 

f ilomena, A 275 

Filoncena. T 142 

Fioritlo, L 140 

Fink, B 344 

Finley, C 330 

Finsel, 1 240 

Finzer, D 126,244,253,275 

Fiorenlino, M 152 

Firis, 1 338 

Firman, | 275 

First, M 85,219,273,344 

Firzlatf, J 173 

Fischer, D 217 

Fischer, J 165 

Fischer, M 349 

Fisher. C 225,322 

Fisher, D 275 


Fiiher. C. 240 

F isher, K 204, 316 

Fisher. P ^75 

Fisher, W 232 

Filch, H 232,260 

FJIzenrider, S 211.326 

Fitzgerald, D 173,357 

Filzpatrick, C 320 

Fitzpattick, 1 275 

Filzpalrick, R 275 

Fitisimmons, R 352 

Flaninan, J 275 

Flask, 1 3AB 

Flaugher, P 133,208 

Flechiner, V 275 

Fleischer, D 275 

Fleischer, 1 275 

Fleilslra, T 335 

Fk-ming, B 276 

Fleming, D 18S 

Fleming. P 276 

Fleming, W 128 

Flelcher, S 225 

Floom, C 127 

Fly, F 179 

Flynn, D 349 

Fogle, 1 243,276,328 

foisy, ) 340 

Foley, P 234,276 

Foil, L 132,208,241,324 

Foos, J 208 

Foreman, S 276,330 

Forman, | 344 

fornarucci, C 276 

Ford, B 147 

Foresia, P 276 

Fort, R 346 

Foulk, B 128,237 

Fourr>ia, M. 357 

Fowler, K 129,220,276,318 

Fox, D 349 

FoK, J 228,320 

Fox, M 322 

Fox, R 362 

Foxx. 1 173 

Foy, C 178 

Frakes, W 338 

Fralev, L 173 

Frame, ) 217 

France, M 276 

Francis, J 244, 276 

Francisco, D 350 

Frank, J 225 

Frank, N 320 

Frank, P 244,350 

Frank, W 276 

Franklin, 1 130 

Franklin, S 144, 334 

Franko, F 276 

Franks, | -. 236 

Franks, W 340 

Fraser, ) 133,204 

Fralalonie, R 354 

Fraunfelder, T 258 

Frayer .P 225 

Frazer, L 318 

Freconna, C 276 

Freed, | 214,338 

Freer, F 276 

Freer, R 350 

French, 5 139 

Frew, K 318 

Fried 5 236," 244, 276 

Fnedlander, G 344 

Fr.edslrom. M 225,276 

Friesledl, L 328 

Fnesel, N 328 

Frishc, C 337 

Fn(Z, L 130 

Frizzell, A 328 

Frhch, W - 173 

Fromet A 276, 344 

Fronk, 276 

Frye, | 127 

Frye. L 130,251 

Fuhria, T 342 

Fuizzoili, C 276 

Fuller. C 1« 

Fuller, C 215 

Fuller. I S-IO 

Fuller, R 219 

Fullrig, T 276 

FuliZ, W 346 

Funk, D 326 

Furey, C 143,239 

Furlh, G 128,253,276 

Furuccio, P 276 

Gabler, G 342 

Caifle, K\. 243 

Cainar, R 213 

Calanese, M 342 

Calassini, B 326 

Gale, C 242,276,342 

Galemmo, M 340 

Galllna, M 237 

Calloway- T 276 

Galovic, M 320 

Calvin, P 203,320 

Cambol, M 276 

Canim. R 340 

Canson, E 207,236,330 

Can;, C 324 

Gardner, H 367 

Gardner, R. >■. 342 

Gardner, Y 216, 276 

Garg, R 207 

Cargon, F 354 

Garms, K 276 

Garrell. B 276 

Gartrell, K 365 

Galtozzt, L 357 

Garver, D. 276 

Garzone, F 277 

Gasper, C 354 

Gaslon, R 222,277 

Gales, C 131 

Gales, W 365 

Calewood, L 85,233,277,367 

Cauer, C 173,237,250 

Gaynor, J 346 

Gear. B 242 

Cearhard, R 221 

Cearinger, S 203, 277, 326 

Geary, E 320 

Gee, A 365 

Gehrlein, C 277 

Ceiger, R 178 

Gelerinler, E 244 

Geltand, R 317 

Celgisser, L 317 

Celine, D 328 

Cellz. E 324 

Cemlich, L 360 

Cenlry, W 137,217 

George, ] 236 

George, L 214 

George, K 322 

George, N 202,277,326 

George, N 328 

George, P 277 

Gerace, J 214 

Gerlach, L 208 

Germon, D 177 

Gernheuser, R 357 

Gerrick, B 147 

Gerome, N 277 

Gesamen, T 126 

Cesslord, K 277 

Gessler, P 277 

Cest, B 223,277 

Gelling, K 277 

Getzlaff, A 203,277,322 

Geyser, R 216 

Glai, N 207 

Ciammo, S 232,277,340 

Giangulio, L 277 

Gibbons, W 342 

Cibbs, C 240 

Gibson, D 242.243 

Gibson. | 219,348 

Gibson, R 277 

Gibson. S 277 

Gibson. W 277 

Ciersch. P 337 

Gidders, D 355 

Gilbert. 1 342 

Gilbert. T 366 

Gilbert. W 221 

Gilchrist, S 365 

Cilgenbach. D 277 

Gill, R 140,357 

Gillespie, H 226 

Gillet. 1 137 

Cillelie. S 225 

Gilliland. W 336 

Gil more, E 277 

Cilmore, K 82,277,324 

Cimbel, G 237 

Cindlesberger, 5 135,277 

Giordan, S 277 

Gissendaner, F 277 

Cilschier, K 240,330 

Gleeson, J 277,349 

Glick, L 320 

Glowacki, R 85,202,277,324 

Glownia, J 362 

Clownia, J 141 

Cluck, E 344 

Cochnour, E ....136 

Godlcy, C 277 

Goehring, T 337 

Goerncr, C 277 

Gofan. H 207 

Coisi, D 128 

Colash. K 173 

Gold, D 240 

Goldman, R 344 

Goldsbiiry, P 322 

Gojdslcin, T 344 

Golen. 1 128 

Gomberl, G 130,131,277 

Good, R 378 

Goodman, L 203,212,332 

Goodman, M 360 

Goodrich, L 215,223,278 

Goodwin. J 215,278 

Goodwin. 1 335 

Goole, 1 350 

Corczynski, 1 217 

Cordon, |. 338 

Gordon, R 224 

Gorka, R 147,231,253 

Corsica, B 322, C 278 

Crabinski, C 139 

Graham, A 217, 364 

Graham, H 276 

Gfjiiam, W 270 

Gran, | 352 

Grant. D 349 

Granville, K 224,342 

Graven, S 243, 320 

Gray, N 278, 328 

Cray, S 133, 240 

Grayson, D 126,185 

Green, ) 278 

Green, J 278 

Green, K 213,250,252,322 

Green, P 278 

Grcenbcrg, H 147 

Greene, M 225 

Greer, J 365 

Gregg, L 143,320 

Cregufic, V 328 

Gresko, K 336 

Creuloch, C 278 

Crgurich, B 278 

Crezlik, S 173 

Criesmer. 1 231,238,278 

Criliin, L 278 

Griflith, T 355 

Criggy, T 355 

Crimmell, D 83,209 

Crisola, ) 232,260 

Crhcky, D 124,277 

Crohman, C 143 

Grose, W 128,242,253,278 

Crosjoan, R 177 

Cross, 1 342 

Cross, L 278 

Grove, T 362 

Crover, C 126 

Crover, J 126,216,253 

Crubb, B 278 

Gruver. R 278 

Crywalski, A. .' 231,278 

Crzeslow, 8 278 

Cuenlhcr, D 173,233,278,357 

Cuilliams, W 217 

Cumberl, V 278 

Guy, D 273 

Cuy, J 219,278,356 

Haas, P 2''8 

Habeck, N 12-1 

Hablemariam, M 278 

Hackell, P 278 

Hackelt, S 203,243,320 

Hadcock, R 278 

Hadley, S 326 

Hagaman. M 278 

Hagan. D 323 

Hagan. V 278 

Hajieman, C 357 

Hagmeycf, J 279 

Haines. R 2^9 

Ha.rslon, L 367 

Hajek, D 279 

Halas. R I-" 

Halay. M 358 

Halbach, W 342 

Halderman, |. 143,215 

Halo, 5 225,252,279 

Haley, B 342 

Hall, B 219 

Hall, D 126 

Hall, E 279 

Hall, ] 1,10 

Hall, ) 279 

H.ill, R 219,279,342 

Hall, R 258 

Hall, W 366 

Halloran, M 132 

Halier, J 124,279,320 

Haltor, W 140 

Halzern, R 279 

Hamann, D. , 351 

Hamillon, K 279 

Hamillon, M 215,322 

Hamillon, R 337 

Hamillon, T 221,279 

Hammer, S 240 

Hammerslrom, K 279 

H.imrock. M 236 

H-nnas, P 137 

Hancock, D 352 

Handler, ) 227,236,279,332 

Hanlon, C 220 

Hanna, R. 177 

Hannah, j 251,279 

Hannah, R 251,279 

Hannan, D 279 

Manner. S 237 

Hanniean, S 320 

Hansen, | 231,279 

Hansen, R 241 

Hantt, B 235,279 

Harbart, L 222 

Harclcrode, | 337 

Hardgfove, L 279 

Harding, D ....279 

Hardy, S 225 

Harman, ) 226 

Harper, P 334 

Harriman, C 240,332 

Harringlon, P 227 

Harris, B 220 

Harris. D. .' 362 

Harris, J 235,328 

Harris, L 173,367 

Harris, M 202, 224, 279 

Harris, P 279,343 

Harris, R 279 

Harrison, D 279,319 

Harrison, 1 144 

Hart, B 141 

Hart, L 327 

Harlenberg, B 129, 238 

Harlman, L 324 

Hartsack, T 126 

Hartshorn, E 279 

Harlzell, T 343 

Harvey, L ..241 

Hasenslab, ) 357 

Hassfurther, D 235 

Halch, T 332 

Hathaway, M 279 

Hathaway, P 64,218,279,343 

Hauner, T 279 

Haver, B 279 

Haverkos, 8 128 

Hawkes, S 237,241,324 

Hawkins, J 357 

Hawn, K 129 

Hay, S 251 

Hayden, D 279 

Hayes, M 143,280 

Hayes, Jr., W 280 

Hayko, M 280 

Haywood, M 280 

Ha?en, G 173 

Hazlctt, L 239,260,280 

Hazlelt, M 130,280 

Hazucha, A "1 

Heald, A 213,280 

Hecker, L 280 

Heckert, T 173 

Hedges, M 133 

Hedges. R 280 

Hedrick, M 216 

Heilellinger, E 240,280 

Helfner, J 220,235.319 

Hegarly, M 280,327 

HeJchel, S 320 

Heid. P 280 

Heiges, B 280 

Heilmann, H 280 

Heimlich, B 280 

Hein, D ..-327 

Heinbuch, 1 280 

Heineman, J 280,357 

Heinlein, A 213 

Heino, M 260 


HcniclmDn. K 1". »' 

Heirand, S 'I' 

Holmick. F » 

Hcplc. I •■ • 

Hcndcoon. D 2«. » 

HcnckTion. | "» 

Hcndcrsnii, S ™ 

Hundf.kscn. C 322 

Hcndr.kson, B "2 

Hcndri>, II I'l 

Hcnkin. S (M, 233. 280 

Benm-BM. R "J 

Hrmrne, A 260 

Hunnine. K "1 

Hi-nmnscr. 5 196,257,280,343 

Hcnnii, D '«» 

Hcniiikson, K, 280 

Henry, N 212,332 

Hcr»h.iw, C "" 

Henion. B 280 

Herbcfl, D 280 

Hciben, W 233,280 

Hoichlcr, D 209 

HerinBlon. t 239,260 

HennHlon, L 260 

Hminelon. 5 203,330 

H,.,m„n, K 280 

Hcrrm.,nn. L 349 

HerliiE. D 225,331 

Hcschelm,in, 1 260 

Hess, R 344 

Hcumnnn, 1 2™ 

Heumann, L 344 

HevI, C 240,319 

Hickman, A 281 

Hic.onimus, K 281 

Hill. O W9 

Hill. 1 351 

Hill, R 211.343 

Hill. S 281 

Hill. S 327 

Hill, T 233 

Hjlle, B 204,239,260,331 

Hiliunen, L 34& 

H.mos, P 320 

Himmcl. R 344 

Hincs. R 260 

Hines, W 338 

Hingcr. D 281 

Hillle. R l-l^ 

Hojfiland, C 281,331 

Hobcnstein, E 365 

Hnron.if, P 332 

Hocevar, J 215 

Hoclier. 1 332 

HodBSon. T 362 

Hodovan, R 281 

Hoclzle. C 328 

Holer. R 281 

Hollman. C 3-'1 

Hollman, C. 207 

Hollman. 1 130 

Hollman, | 365 

Hollman. 1 328 

Hntimjn. | 83,211.231,233,281.338 

Hollman. 1 323 

Hollman, K 208,215 

Hollman. M 317 

Hoi I man, S 320 

Holsietier. K 130 

Hogan, T 137 

Ht-BOflh. C 361 

Hogue. 5 281 

Homski. 1 355 

Hoke. 1 216,281 

Holdcn. C 281 

Holden K 126,253,281 

Holclerbaum, R 250 

Holdren, L 362.363 

Holler. W 339 

Holly, K 327 

Holmes, C 251 

Holt, M 252 

Homa, L 215 

Homan. ) 319 

Hom.son. P ." 346 

Homiak. B 213 

Honzik, R 173 

Hoogenboom, 6.- 130,131 

Hoogenboom, M 281 

Hoopes. R ...337 

Hoopingainer, M 240 

Hoovef. R 173,281 

Hopkins. J 129 

Hopkins. P 215 

Horn, L 208,222 

Hofnaek. R .243 

Hornberger. S 281 

Homer, L 185 

Horngan, ) 340 

Horsi. C 211,244,245 

Horsi, C 281 

Hofiicmeycf, P 226 

H<.rv.illi, L 215. 320 

HorwdV. B ...344 

Horwitz. 5 2SD 

Hose, rt 224.317 

Hoskinson. J 208,239 

Hosmcf, 346 

Hosl. R 352 

Hosloller, D 178,245 

Hougcr, N 281 

Houscr, E 335 

Hrjvance. 1 224 

Hovanic, N 204 

Hovde, H 354 

Howe, 1 281 

Hnwc, N 281 

Howell, 1 281 

Howell, L 124. 322 

Howoll, T 126, 361 

Howlolt, 1 358 

Hoyne. R 173,281 

Hrecn. M 361 

Hrubv, 1 253,339 

Hubbard, S 281.327 

Hubcr. H 281 

Hubler. T 361 

Hudak. M 361 

Hudec. R 152 

Huey. D 343 

Hull. D 217 

Huges. B 358 

Hughes. R 214,258 

Hugbey, O 126,281 

Hug.ll. C 337 

Hull, T 356 

Humes, | 203,332 

Humphrey, D 238 

Hunston, D 251 

Hunl. 1 240 

HunU. S 340 

Hura. T 138 

Hurd, D 210.211 

Hursi, C 328 

Husman. T 36) 

Husled. ) 130 

Husied. J 281.331 

Huss. 5 325 

Hutchison. V 252. 281 

Hyde, C 124,281 

Hyde. C 238, 281 

Hyde, T. 140 

Hyde, T 349 

Hyde, T. 364 

inland. B 130 

Ignalz, D 346 

livari, T 281 

Immel. 1 358 

Immormino, C 215 

Inama. ) 281, 357 

Inlanie, C 173 

liwin, I 163 

Irw.n. L 317 

Irwin, W ...284 

Isaacs. D 173 

Isacco. 1 328 

Isham. D 365 

Isham, L 384 

Islahi. A 207 

Issacs. D 357 

lla, C 130 

Iwanchuk. R 177 

lablonski, T 284 

Jackson, G 284 

lackson L 316 

Jackson R 217 

Jacobs. C 228,284 

lacoby. J 346 

Jacono. F 128 

lames. M 225, 284 

James, R 352 

lanco, R 284 

Janor. T 352 

Jancura, L 224,284 

larkins, G 226,284.340 

Jarus, B 237,260.328 

Jarve. J 133.240 

Jarvi, E 264 

larvis, R 217 

Jasper. S 124, 204, 284 

laspin. R 284 

Jawning, J. 355 

Jaykell. L 284 

Jeidel, L 284 

Jedhcka, C 355 

Jendr.sak. D 221 

Jenyk, T 258 

Jerrick. S 363 

Jeske. K 217 

Jevcak. T 340 

John, B 319 

Johns, E 243,321 

Johnson, C 132 

Johnson, C 323 

Johnson, C 334 

Johnson. C A 245 

Johnson. C 363 

Johnson, D 365 

Johnson. J 334 

Johnson, 1 243,257.321 

lohnson, 1 214.231,284 

Johnson. K. 358 

lohnson, K "7 

lohnson, M 354 

lohnson, P ■ ■■284 

lohnson, P 363 

lohnson. S 284 

Johnston. D 244 

Johnston. E 384 

Johnston, ] 224 

johnslon, P 331 

Johnstone, P 327 

Jokrlehlo, 1 2« 

Jolley, R : 365 

Jones, B 334 

Jones, C 367 

Jones, C 173,264 

Jones, D 284 

Jones, F 363 

Jones. F 284 

Jones, K 332 

Jones, 1 126,256 

Jonseof, E 173 

Jorch, W 240 

Jordan, P 173,367 

lost, R 366 

Joyce, E 351 

Joyce, J 211 

Joyce, S 264 

Joyeux, C 135,319 

Jozsa, M 264 

Jozsa. R 284 

(udice, E 363 

Juhano. B 284,318 

luslen. P ...331 

Kacerquis, E 226 

Kachurchak, L 215.284 

Kackslelter, K 203,320.350 

Kackstetler, S 236 

Kagan. S 126.317 

Kain. C 284 

Kain, M 147 

Kaiser, M 284 

Kalasky, S 227,284 

Kalb, H 284 

Kallio, I 285 

Kallmyer. J 285,343 

Kalter, K 237,240 

Kamerer. | 331 

Kaminski, W 285 

Kamp, C 231 

Kanary. K 285 

Kane. D 285 

Kane, N 237 

Kanemofi. V 285,321 

Kannel, S 224 

Kanter, E 2BS 

Kanler. S 352 

Kanzaki, F 205 

Kapral, L 143 

Karalfa, M 285 

Karam, M 285 

Karasek, D 285 

Karney. D 105,206,285 

Karp., K 252,285 

Kascak. C 285,332 

Kason, N 216 

Kass, D 143 

Kasson, N 130 

Kaslein. B 208,331 

Kastein, D 203,285,330 

Kaszei. B 133 

Katryck, C 333 

Kalz, D, 285 

Katz, E 203,328 

Katz, S 344 

Katzman, C 285 

Kautman, j 361 

Kauinsky, C 137 

Kavear, J 173 

Kavulla, P 253 

Kay, G 132 

Kaye, M 142,143 

Kazmi, A 207 

Keakan, J. 143 

Kearney. F 323 

Kealing, J - 226 

Koele. 6 327 

Keehlus, C 285 

Kelgen. R 352 

Keluss. B 285 

Keistcf, B 130,202,204,285 

Keith, C 316 

Keith, C W 2S6 

Keilh. D 235 

Kell, T 285 

Keller, K 346 

Kellerman, ) 177 

Kelley, C 334 

Kelley, C 250 

Kelley, T 217 

Kelly, M 233,285,343 

Kelso, B 361 

Kelso, S 241.325 

Kelvinglon. | 351 

Kempel, C 329 

Kenderskr, D 285 

Kennedy, S 323 

Kent, G 285 

Kerkian, J 143 

Kern, B 129,215 

Keinally, M 179 

Kern. 8, W 285 

Kerns, D 217 

Kerr, D 256 

Kerr, D 250 

Kerr. C 258 

Kerr, L 258 

Kerr, M 329 

Kerr. P 285,321 

Kerr. R 141 

Kesler, S 285,332 

Kessler, P 317 

Keichum, L 205,206,285 

Khovry. J. -243 

Kibler, D 228,349 

Kidney. J 323 

Kielb, K 265 

Kiernan, M 265 

Kijek, J 285 

Kikel, K 202,286,323 

Kildult. f 286 

Kildull, T 337 

Kile, C 231 

Kilpatfick, T 217 

K.lpatrick, W 140 

Kilpatnck. W 217 

Kimberly, D 64.233,354 

King, 6 217 

King, K 286 

King. K 363 

King, M 286 

King, R 286 

King, T 214 

King, V 173,219.367 

King, W 205 

Kirk. C 215 

Kirk, C 286 

Kirlland, S 83,229,237.327 

Kish. R 286 

Kisling. K 134 

Kistler, 1 143 

Kistler, 1 141,219,363 

Kiltie, M 286 

Klauka, 1 179,235,286 

Klee, C 349 

Kleinman. T 286 

Klemen. C 286 

Klepcyk. R 147 

Kleyman. M 286 

Kline, D. 346 

Kline. K 132 

Khpec, W. 286 

Knab. S 286,326 

Knee, P .....328 

Kneppelt, P 216 

Knighton, J 334 

Knize, A 215,266 

Knupp, P 179 

Knupp, S 220 

Koberg, P 365 

Koblentz, P 209 

Koch. D 231,286 

Kochmit. C 286 

Kochosky, D 219,360 

Koehler, R 286 

Koepenick, ) 131 

Koge. 143 

Koger, O 243 

Kohl, D 286 

Kohout, D 286 

Kohoul, S 3J7 

Kolbrenner, M 286,346 

Kollarich. C. 322 

Koller, T 335 

Komaniw, C 321 

Konel, R 259 

Kondra. D 219.337 

Konopk^, D 2-15 

Kontuf, J 286 

Koopman, E 327 

Koplan, D 215 

Kopyslvnsky, A 343 

Kormas, M 286 

Korsmeyer. C ,,342 

Korszoloski, ) 296 

Kosar. M 179,286 

Kosey, J 342 

Koss, D 240, 266 

Koss, F 221, 266 

Kotler, D. 266 

Kotum, C 333 

Kolun, C 85,202,203,212,333 

Kouba, S 266,323 

Kourv. ! 335 

Koulis, L 335 

Kovach, B 215 

Kovach, L 323 

Kovaf. A 259 

Koviak . F 349 

Kovolyan. 1 239,286 

Kowalsk., D 337 

Kovvalskt, 1 287,353 

Kowaf. T 239,287 

Kozich. S 329 

Kragel, R 343 

Kramarich, M 216,236 

Kramer, A 231 

Kramer. E 343 

Kr-imer, ) 287 

Kramer, S 319 

Kranii, L 327 

Krasowski. A 287 

Krawczyk, D 331 

Kravitz, E 317 

Kreegef, L 287 

Kreger, C 140 

Kreitfier, R 84 

Kreitzer, 1 251, 

Krempel, D 259 

Kreps, S 325 

Kress, M 235 

Krevsky, E 329 

Kreycik, L 287 

Krjeg, W 259 

Kriss, K 142,143, 235 

Kfivonak. S 152.349 

Kronenlhal, | 250 

Kronheim, M 317 

Krstich, 1 267 

Krulan, B 129 

Krulan, L 226 

Krumroy. T 287 

Krutsch, P 365 

Kuntzman, C 173 

Krutky, A 287,333 

KrysJak. ) 287 

Krzaslek, D 287 

Kub, E 259 

Kubach, K 287 

Kubacki. R 331 

Kubas, I 257 

Kubtchek. K 227,267 

Kucera, K 287,321 

Kukovich, A 343 

Kukura, B 124 

Kundiz, R 219 

KunolZ. R .....360 

Kuras, T 173 

Kurth. C 2'«> 

Kuriz, C 250 

Kurtz. T 226 

Kusyner, A 337 

Kuss. i 196 

Kwalazi, W 287 

Kwlina, C 206 

Kyers, f 334 

LaBant, R 287.337 

Ubfousse, A 287 

LaCerva. C 287 

Lach. I I-IO 

Lackner, L 287,326 

Lahl, 1 163,349 

Labi, N 287 

Laine, C 240 

LaManna, R 287 

Lamar, P 217 

Lambert, L 287,321 

Lamier, L 287 

Lamden, 8 238 

Lammj, C 357 

Lamp. F 287 

Lance. t, | 287 

Lancy. L 185 

Landers, T 346 

Landis. B 267 

Land.s. W 173 

Landis, D 173 

LandoKo, J 325 

Lane, W 152 

Lang. C 323 

Langer, B 333 

Lann. L 363 

Larkin, W 221 

Larsen. D 287 

Larson, C 1% 

lascbeid, M 329 

Laske. S 323 

Laskowski, K 141 

Lasser, B 344 

Lassie. L 287 

Lasler. D 287 

Laslic. M 287 

Laranick, C 288 

Latiano, R 361 

Lalona, F 242,268 

Laflavo, A 321 

Laucher. P 202. 286 

Lausier. C 288 

Lavm, W 363 

Law, S 288 

Lawrence, L 131 

Lawlher. S 216,288 

Leamon, R 340 

Lee. B 288 

Lee, P 240 

Leech, K 288 

Leech, M 241,321 

Leek, 1 288 

Leeman. C 124.288 

Leeper, L - ■ ■ ■ 325 

Lege, B 288 

Lege, L 288 

Lehman, O 361 

Lehman, W 353 

Lehmiller. S 241,327 

Leibovilz. D 361 

LeLaidJer, D 288 

Leon, P 319 

Leonard, L 325 

Leovrc, K 224 

Lepo. F 215,323 

Lepola, S 134,220,235 

Lerman R 173,288 

LeRoy, R 288 

Lesher, D 346 

Lesky, 1 173 

Lester, D 351 

Lester, P 331 

Levy, 1 207 

Lewis, D 355 

Lewis, D 319 

Lewis, C 227 

Lewis, L 362 

Lewis, L 333 

Lewis, L 319 

Lewis, M: 257 

Lewis, R 327 

Lewis. R 268, 327 

Liberman, M 288 

Liccardi, D 357 

Licht 5 141, 173, 234, 268 

L.eberman. A 152,344 

Lieberman, M 345 

Liebharl, S 283 

L.eser, t 319 

Litt, M 152 

Liguzinski, S 346 

Lile, K 331 

LiMick, H 173 

Linamen, V 140,343 

Lincoln, P 13(' 

Lmdesmith, B 288 

Lindsay, C 288 

Lindsay, R 343 

Linger, | 242.343 

Link, D 361 

Linquist. W 137 

Liotta. A 208 

Lipak, T 173 

Lipphardt, D 288 

Lipovich, N 240 

Liptack, D 288 

Lisy, R 288 

Little. R 221 

Littleton, T. 219.336 

Lively, C 321 

Livingood, 1 288 

Livingstone, H J4S 

Lizak, B 252, 288 

Llewellyn, A 209 

Lloyd. I 203, 288, 323 

Lloyd, R 221, 208 

Lobas, C 211, 288. 329 

Lockharl, S .143 

Lodge, T 245, 288 

Loeb, ) 289 

Locsch. L 269,343 

Loosehcr, R 353 

Lodman, ] 357 

Logan, C 333 

Logan. W 347 

Lohr, ) 269, 329 

Long, F 361 

Long, J 289 

Long, M 289 

Loomis, P 289,323 

Lopane, R 289 

Lopaiich, D 289 

Lopalich. C 209 

Lopez, B 289 

Lorandeau, P 84,141,178,234,289 

Lord. B 327 

Loiarski, M 142.208 

Loll, S ...289 

Louche. R ...363 

Louden, C 289 

Louden, W 325 

Louy, M 289 

Love, C 363 

Loveless, P 242 

Lovell, M 323 

Lowe, ..137 

Lowe, D 173 

Lowe, E 289 

Lowe, ) 136 

Lowry, M 250 

Lucurto, P 21S 

Ludovici, C 289 

Ludwig. C 225 

Lukanc. j. 128, 253 

Luker, R 289 

Luoma. E 289 

Luschin. R 259 

Luskv. E 289 

Lulher, M 224 

Lulon, B 141,253 

Lulsch, D 173 

Lulsky, S 209 

Luliner, R 147 

Lutz, 1 319 

LuU, P 222 

Luiz, R 363 

Luiz, T 349 

Lynch, B 289 

Lynn, | 140 

Lynn. J 173 

Lyons, N 251 

Maas, C 360 

Mace, D 203 

MacFarland, C 289 

Macks, R 152 

MacLearie, M 289 

MacPhcfson, H 289 

Madarasz, R 339 

MaddiJn, J 236,325 

Maddock. M 289 

Maenpaa, E 289 

Magalen, T 232 

Magalolli, J .....366 

Magazzme, T 289,343 

Magee, C 289,347 

Magee, 1 349 

Magee, R 335 

Magellan, B 224,319 

Mager, M 289 

Mahon, M 389 

Mahovsky, E 252 

Mahovsky, R 289 

Maina, T 20? 

Ma.ns, L 179,220 

Mainwaring, D 239,242,290,343 

Majewski, D 331 

Maki, W 290 

Mack. I, 1 349 

Malarchik, M 321 

Malbase, R 349 

Mallet, A 2S1 

Manassah, E 353 

Manassah, E ■ I-IO 

Mancine, L. 290 

Mangin, 1 ■■ I'*'' 

Manheimer, 5 225 

Mankamyef , N 290 

Manly, C 327 



Manley, C 

Manypenny, | 290 

Manzeo, M 357 

Marasco, W. 140 

Marchal. A 290 

Marok. M 259, 290 

Marcs, A 290 

Marginoan, ] 290 

Margolis, R 232 

Margolis, R 216 

Marhoclcr, C 290,332 

Marinacci, ) 347 

Marini, E 290 

Marino, C 290 

Marion, ] 365 

M.irkoll, G 339 

Markell, J 290 

Markicwicz, ) 317 

Markovich, P 290 

Marks, R 365 

Marks, S 327 

Marks, S 250 

Markwaldcr, J 290 

Marsh, D 290 

Marsh, T 290 

Marshalek, A 363 

Marshall, E 290,319 

Marshall, G 365 

Marshall, 1 237 

Marlens, K 241,250,325 

Martin, A 337 

Martin, A 290 

Martin, B 152 

Martin, C 329 

Martin, E 290 

Marlin, P 132, 241, 325 

Martin, R. 347 

Martin, R 126 

Martini, L 327 

Maruka, F 142 

Maruszan, K 290 

Mason, C 209, 231, 290, 337 

Mason, 1 256,290 

Mason. M 329 

Mason, M 334 

Mason, R 347 

Massari, E 290 

Masters, P 217,365 

Matacic, B 133 

Matchctt, B 225 

Malchott, F 353 

Mathey, R 215, 290 

Malhias, R 251 

Matlock, V 217 

Malos, R 205,206 

Mfltsko, C 290 

Matthews, 5 290 

Matzellc, C 290 

Maughan, M 343, 325 

May, M 290 

Mayer, D 290 

Mayer, ) 238,291 

Mayer, M 134 

Mayer, T 125 

Mayes, ) 291 

Maydeld, M 361 

Mayhall, S 217 

Mayhugh, C 129,291 

Mayse, T, 343 

Maziek, T 217,339 

Mazuzan, C ■ 137 

McBride, A 331 

McBride, M. 134 

McBride, R 353 

McBroom, G 323 

McCain, M 240 

McCaflerty, M 339 

McCarrcn, W 347 

McClain, L 225,323 

MeClalchie, M 331 

McCleary, F 291 

McClester, B 225 

McCture, M 291 

McComas, F 214 

McConaugha, N 291 

McConnell, A 179 

McConnell, R 251 

McCormick, M 205,291 

McCormick, T ■ 259 

McCulloch, J 218,360,363 

McCullough, A 215 

McCune, M 137 

McCurdy, B 291 

McDermolt, M 291 

McDonald, J 334 

McDonnell, | 291 

McDowell, S 291,331 


Mcfcffin, A 291 

McCafty, K 250 

McGcc. D 217 

McGill, 1 320 

McCJil. P 319 

McGinnis, 8 233 

McGowan, B 152 

McGfflil. D 291,361 

MtCrjlh, W 3« 

McCftewcy, ) 3t>2 

McGregor. K 251 

McHugh, K. 291 

McKee, J 250 

McKcc, M 291 

McKcever. I. 3(>5 

McKelvpv. C 126 

McK.nncll, K 347 

MrK.nnev. S, 206 

McKilcrick, W 361 

McMahon, R. 221 

McMasrerv S 215, 291 

McMlllcn, A 333 

McMullen, C 291 

McMullcn, L 291 

McNair, S 291,355 

McNally, | 291 

McNeill, L 203,325 

McParbnd, R 291 

McPcck. S 2Ai.m 

McPhofson, R 357 

McVey, B 179 

McQueen, R 349 

McQuislon, C 361 

Mcaley, M 1-13 

Mealy, M 240, 252 

Means, D 3)4 

Mechaek'C, ] 327 

Mechif, M 325 

Mcduod, 8 173 

Medved. R 351 

Meeker, M 325 

Meeks, E 259 

Mceks, P 331 

Mcoson, D 177 

MchaKcy, M 215 

Motor, S 291,321 

Mcizlik. 1 i-IS 

Melchinfi. 1 3-16 

Mellingder, C 291 

Melly. T 242 

Meloy, 1 291,323 

Mendoza, M 291 

Mendozfl, R 3-19 

Menoiie, M 291 

Morccf, T 355 

Mercurio, F 147,253 

Merriam, G 333 

Merrick, H 339 

Merrihcld, J 329 

Merrill. 5 202,232 

Merryman, A, 329 

Merryman, S- 319 

Mershon. W 335 

Merlus, R 29\ 

Merti, M 215,240,294 

Meriz, M 215,240,294 

MerU, M 129 

Mesnick, R 345 

Mesoiedec, J 234, 294 

Messing, L 216, 294 

Messins. J 365 

Mestrile. Z 366 

Meszaros, j 342 

Melcalf, R 294 

Melz, R 205, 206 

Melzger, 215 

Meyer, J 317 

Meyer, W 294 

Mick, V 294 

Mickcr. R 137 

Middlelon, D 231,294 

Mjgdall, M 177 

Migdall, M 349 

Mihacevich, ). 3i7 

Mihalek. P : 133 

Mihlfried. ] 326 

Miklos. C 333 

Mikoy. 1 259 

Milano, M 144 

Miles, S 323 

Miles, V 231,244 

Miley, W 217 

Millar, A : 325 

Millard. F 250 

Millal. R 357 

Miller, A 33& 

Miller, C 222 

Miller, £ 355 

Miller, ( 133 

Mtller, 1 236 

Miller, J 259 

Miller, 1 333 

Miller, 1 294 

Miller, K 1i1 

Miller, L 294, 352 

Miller, M 325 

Miller, M 294 

Miller. M 205,294 

Miller, P 211,321 

Miller, S 329 

Miller, W 294 

Mills, F 141,363 

Mills, J 217 

Mills, V 294 

Mincweaser, 231, 351 

Mingrone, G 294, 361 

Minnich, B OS 

Minor, V 346 

Minor. W 355 

Minser, 1 141 

Minslerman, J 325 

Minter. | 126 

Misevic, D 325 

Misliler, B 319 

Miichell, D 361 

Mitchell, ) 214, 294 

Miichell, L 347 

Millelman, L 294 

Mix, C 294 

Mixon, E 217 

Mladek, K 130, 131 

Moats, W 224 

Mock. M 207 

Modarelli, L 139 

Modugno. A 294, 333 

Modugnu. T 212, 333 

Moenk, J ..,. 294 

Mohoric, f 141 

Mokfos, T 173 

Molinero, M 325 

Molli, A 325 

Mollis, M 344 

Molnar, C 323 

Molyneaux, S 323 

Mondrach, D 361 

Monroe, S 235 

Monroe, W 221 

Montecalvo, K 216 

Montgomery, R 205, 206 

Monteoniery, R 343 

Moody, 1 124 

Moore, C 142 

Moore, C 294 

Moore, K 147 

Moore, P 362 

Moore. L 294 

Moore, P 323 

Moore, P 204,216,236,325 

Moore, R 251 

Moores, | 357 

Moorhouse, S 294 

Morabilo, | 294 

Moran, T. 294 

Morelli, D 134 

Morgan, D 17J 

Morgan, F 355 

Morgan, C 357 

Morgan, J 32B 

Mori, S 294 

Moriarty, S 144 

Morley, |. HO 

Morley, |. 253 

Morris, D 325 

Morris. | 294 

Morton, J 210, 211 

Moses, C 334 

Moses, M 324 

Mosher, S 294, 321 

Moshi, E 126 

Moskeiti, R 152 

Mospens. j. 177 

Mossman, T 347 

Moullon, M 22s 

Mouse, T 327 

Mrakovich. ) 294 

Mucklev. S 331 

Muehlbach. H 294 

Mueller, S 323 

Mulhall, C 225 

Mullins, P 334 

Mumman. ) 294 

Munareilo, R 137 

Murdock, E 361 

Mundy, D 295 

Munn, D 327 

Munson, B 295, 327 

Munson, D 231 

Munson, T 152 

Murdock, C 295 

Murman, I, 335 

Murphv. 1 355 

Murphy. K 343 

Murphy. N 295 

Murphy, S 212, 243, 295, 333 

Murray, D 295 

Murray, J 357 

Murray, S 337 

Murlon, K 333 

Muser, M 241 

Mussor, C 137 

Musonda, M 82,207,295 

Mustin. D 323 

Mulh. J 222,319 

Mulh, M 361 

Muto, D. 331 

Myers, L 333 

Myers, P 323 

Myricks, W 295 

Nadzam. K 353 

Naglic, B .329 

Nagy, B 147 

Nagy, M 20F1 

Nagy, R 214,295 

Nalley, 6 132 

Napier, R 337 

Nardo, A 295 

Nasipak, R 295 

Nathaniel. E 203,295,331 

Nalivio. R 337 

Neay, D ..295 

Nedved, B 208 

Neeson, J 361 

Neff, L 327 

Neitzelt, R 363 

Nelle, W 361 

Nelson, B 361 

Nelson, C 129 

Nelson, G 295 

Nelson, f 295 

Nelson. J 355 

Nemelh, 1 216, 295, 346 

Nespeca, N 325 

Neslor, B 130 

Neslor, B 204 

Neubauer, R 353 

Neugebauer. H. 259 

Neuter, P 211 

Nevard, N 329 

Newcomer, |. 357 

Newell, D 295 

Newell, ). 243 

Newell, M 224, 331 

Newhart, W 295 

Newman, D 345 

Newsome, L 179 

Ngobeh. M 207,295 

Ngobeh, R 207 

Nicholas, C 295 

Nichols, I 1% 

Nicholson, N 295 

Nicklas, 1 215 

Nicodemo. | 363 

Nierhch, P. 333 

Nigohan. S. 147 

Noble, R 295, 361 

Nolan, P 361 

Nolder, N 353 

Norman, R. 295 

Norris, E 178 

Novak, 1 3f.1 

Novak, R 206 

Novotny, ] 295 

Novak, D 295 

Nowac, T 295 

Nowak, R 358 

Nowlin, S 295 

Nuckols, K 295 

Null, S 243, 325 

Nurmi. P 203, 325 

Nyetta, A 207 

Obarski, | 354 

Obart, R 351 

Obra. S 207 

Obreza. E 228, 295 

O'Brien, 6 295 

O'Connell, B 296 

Odle, M 243 

O-Donnell, T 211,237 

O'Farrell. 8 202, 296. 324 

Ogren, | 296 

Oif, R 31S 

O'Laskey, | 296 

Oldham, W 140 

Olin. C 227 

Oliver. R 363 

Oliver, S 222,225 

Olsen, K 296 

Olson. 1 296 

Olynyk, Z 296 

Ondecker, M 141 

Ondrejas, S. 296 

Opell. P 126, 325 

Orlolf, W 177 

Orsine. | 296 

Orr, P 203, 316 

Orlman, R 128 

Osborne, R 335 

Osella, W 349 

OSickey, K 296 

Ostrander, N 124, 296 

Oswald, f 244 

Oswald, 5 296 

OToole, K 143 

Ott. W 227, 296 

Ottman. H 217 

Overbay, M 296. 321 

Owen, P 319 

Owen, W 253 

Pace. N 215 

Pacipka, A 132, 208 

Pack, C 243, 325 

Packard. P 296 

Page, R 232 

Page, N 213, 319 

Painter, E 205, 206, 296 

Palcic, R 351 

Palctc, R 363 

Palkovic, T 296 

Pallanle, | 226 

Palmer, T 143 

Palmieri, A 295 

Panagopoulos, M 319 

Panar, M 296 

Pantaleans. M 214,238 

Panutsos, ! 147,337 

Paoloni, M 319 

Papalas, 1. 347 

Papas, E 331 

Panebianco, M 295 

Pantaleano, M 296 

Papenfuss, K 136, 225 

Partitt, P 235,257,333 

Pargot, D 319 

Park, M ..,.321 

Park. T 217 

Parker. B 363 

Parker, ) 253 

Parkinson, D 213,296 

Parkinson, T 224 

Parks, C 295 

Parks, R 349 

Parks, R 226 

Parrish, 1 173 

Parsell, B 140 

Parsons, Jr , C 296 

Parsons, S 127 

Pascoe, S 333 

Pasek, J 296 

Paskey, R 196 

Pastirik, J 296 

Patia, C ...2S9 

Patrauskas, 8 340 

Patrick, B 147 

Patter, j 142 

Patiersan, M 251 

Patterson, B 296 

Patterson, P 130,131 

Paiti, W 296 

Paul, B 216 

Paul, E 296 

Pauley, D 208,321 

Paulich, K 333 

Pauirn, H 205 

Paulis, ) 297 

Pauliska, A 130 

Pavelka. A 135, 329 

Pavel, L 297 

Pavlaes, S 143 

Pavlik, T 366 

Peabody, M 297 

Pearl, 1 297 

Pease, P 321 

Peck, f 317 

Pecora, J 297 

Peiffer, F 257 

Pello, 6 207,297 

Pellone, D 297 

Pengov, R 147 

Pennetti, L 297 

Penny, P 297,357 

Pentz, V 329 

Peoples, ) 297 

Pergolal, P 321 

Perkins, E 331 

Perko, D 129.325 

Pe^ine, D 214.297 

Perhne. K 297 

Perry, J 357 

Perry, W 357 

Perry, W 173 

Perunko, E 152 

Pesa, C 323 

Pele, C 221 

Pelers, ] 221,240,297 

Peters, R 323 

Peletsen, G 232, 297 

Petersen, | 297 

Pelerson R ^..297 

Peterson, S 319 

Peterson. S 319 

Pelhtel, C 297,323 

Pelkovsek, S 215 

Petrauskas, B 297 

Peine, W 297, R 297,347 

Petrie, D 349 

Petrie. L 325 

Petrisek, R 336 

Petrus, E 242,243 

Petry. A 240,297 

Petry. R 355 

Petii, D 241 

Petti. D 331 

Petlibone, R 297,347 

Peyton, E 130 

Pfeifer, S 225,297 

Pfile, 1 297 

Pfouts, N 236 

Pfouts, S 297,323 

Phelan, K 240,331 

Phelan, M 152,349 

Phelps, R 227 

Phillips. 1 297 

Phillips, ). W. " 257 

Phillips, T 223 

Phipps, R 360 

Phoenix. R 351 

Pickens, 1 244 

Pickering. ] 136 

Picketl. M 321 

Picklon, M 325 

Pickup, R 351 

Piccione, P 297 

Picciano, T 147 

Richard, M 297 

Picklon, M 297 

Pierce, F 185 

Pierce, S 298 

Pietila, C 215,298 

Pike, R 298 

Pilzer, S 298,345 

Pinkerion, C 173 

Pinkley, A 215 

Pino, S 173 

Piolrowski, S 298 

Pipper, P 323 

Pippin, P 298 

Piolroyski, S 320 

Piro, R 357 

Pishcura, A 143 

Pivarski, 1 298 

Piwonka, I 298 

Plank, B 298 

Pledger, J 173 

Plezia, D. 298 

Plucinski, C 298 

Plunkell, D 232 

Plumer, L 298 

Poellol. M 319 

Pohl, 1 331 

Pohl, V 298 

Polakov, S 317 

Polinsky, B 185 

Polilsky, 1 298 

Polk, P 243,319 

Pongibove, R 141 

Popa, j 353 

Pope, M 344 

Poplstein, R 256 

Porte, 1 240 

Porter. G 128 

Porino, R 298 

Poruban. A 245 

Povlaes. S 142,143,243 

Powell, 1 298 

Powell, R 348 

Praiher, R 298 

Pratt, C 296,343 

Prayner, S 298 

Prentice, L 298 

Present, N 317 

Preston. D 349 

Previc, F 327 

Price, D 337 

Price, E 173 

Price, G 258 

Price, K 237 

Price, M 298 

Price, N 337 

Price. S 222 

Pryce, D 242 

Prysock, R 357 

Puck. C 142 

Puder, R 298 

Pulvino, R 339 

Purvis, T 185 

Puscifcik, 1 325 

Putnam, | 244 

Pvle I 124, 207, 298 

Quass, ] 29B 

Quayle, B 213 

Quigley, 1 2% 

Quinn, N 222,214 

Rabe, S 321 

Rabung, J 241 

Radaelli, C 126 

Radel, E 3^ 

Raff, Y 298 

Ragan, S 298 

Raia, 1 298 

Rail, T 3« 

Ralls, D 349 

Rampose, P 357 

Ramsier, K 240,298 

Rand, S 298 

Randall. D 299 

Rankin. R "7 

Ranta, 1 299 

Ranzenberger, M 323 

R.pp, 1 3« 

Rapp. P 3'5 

Rasey, W 2^0 

Ra5Ietler, A- 128,242 

Ralica, D 2» 

Raub ) 14J, 145, 204. 212, 299 

Rauer, C 2» 

Ravella, J 349 

Ray. T ^" 

Rayer, R 224 

Rayer, W 224 

Raymond K 1^8 

Raymond, M 299,319 

Raymond, N 299,333 

Raymond P 250 

Raynovich, 1 299 

Razook, K 299,321 

Rcardon, J 357 

Reaves, 6 299 

Rcch, N 133 

Recktenwalt, C 299 

Recupero, M 299 

Redaelli, C 343 

Redding. A 323 

Redhead, P 152 

Reed, C 1''3 

Reed, D 299 

Reed, D 334 

Reed, 1 252 

Roed, R 256,299 

Rees. L 299 

Rees, 5 299 

Reese, C 299 

Reeves, P 299,316 

Re(e, S 240,331 

Regtis, C 325 

Rehm, C 365 

Reicoskh, D 343 

Reid, L 299,351 

Reid, W 357 

Reidenbaugh, R 173,231,234 

Reik, K 129 

Reilly, 6 325 

Reinecke, M 299 

Reis. D 299 

Reisland, C 173 

Reilz, C 3" 

Relic, 1 321 

Relrich, C 240 

Remesch, M 152, 349 

Reppart, 1 299 

Ressenger, S ^" 

Reltinger, D 205,206,299 

Rcuscher, 5 355 

Rexroad, N 319 

Reynolds, J 329 

Rhodes, A 299 

Rhodes, R 337 

Rhodes, V 243,333 

RieciardI, F 177 

Riccilli, C 355 

Rico, B 147 

Rice, D 217 

Rich, S 179 

Richards, ) 179 

Richards, K 241 

Richardson, R 330 

Richburg, O 173 

Richmond, A 349 

Richmond, T 259 

Rickard, V 142,321 

Ridmger, W 361 

Riddle, F 361 

Ridge, L 138 

Rieke, K 147 

Rierdan, P 335 

Rieth, 5 299 

Reitz, 1 231,338 

Rigby, S 260 

Riley, K 143,224 

Rinda, B 331 

Ringle, P 345 

Rininger. 1 240 

Ripcso, G 241,331 

Ristow, L 299 

Ritchie, E 334 

Ritchie, M 299, 329 

Rilter, S 144 

Ritler, F 299 

Roach, 1 299 

Roach. 5 300 

Roack, D 126 

Robb, 1 173 

Roberts, 1 144, 145 

Roberts, W 300 

Robinson, C 250 

Robinson, H 300 

Robinson, 1 213,300 

Robinson, S 222, 237, 300 

Rocci, ) 300 

Rocine, V 137 

Rockwell, M 216, 300 

Rodenberg, W 173,365 

Rodey, B 212,300,313 

Rodgors, S 142.321 

Rodi, R 300 

Rodimer, S 343 

Rodriguez, R 300 

Roe, C 217 

Roecker, E 353 

Roeder, N 357 

Roehl, D 332 

Roehl, 1 333 

Rogahn, j 240 

Roghan, | 240 

Rogers, H 300 

Rogers, M 300 

Rogers, M 349 

Rogers, S 321 

Rogohn, 1 133 

Rohn, T 217 

Rohrich, R 300 

Roiek, L 319 

Rotley, L 215 

Rollo, 1 300 

Roman A 300 

Romaniw, C 300,321 

Romano, D 126 

Romeo, ] 126 

Romigh, K 216,300 

Rood, R 300 

Root, R 217 

Rorex, S 300 

Rosario, M 2Ai 

Rosariv, M 127 

Rosch. S 329 

Rose, 317 

Rose, I I'll 

Rosenau, S 345 

Rosenau, R 345 

Rosenberger, J 300,325 

Rosenberry, M 30O 

Rosenbluih, S 345 

Rosewicz, 1 300,343 

Ross, A 355 

Ross, ] 250,300 

Ross, N 327 

Ross, P 319 

Ross, R 361 

Ross, W 300 

Rosso, L 333 

Rosso, L 216,300 

Roth, A 323 

Roth, E 215.300 

Roth, J 205,300 

Rounds, L 357 

Rousseau, ) ■ 300 

Rowe, B 300 

Rowland, S 318 

Royer, L 300 

Rozcwski, R 301 

Rozycki, S 152,301 

Rubenson, ) 317 

Rude, D 234 

Rudd, R 143 

Rue, C 257 

Rue, R 243 

Rueschman, R 301 

Rude, 1 327 

Rufus, ) 365 

Ruip, A 124,301 

Ruminsky, ) 240 

Ruppcrt, D 144,145 

Rust, M 321 

Russell, B 141 

Russell, 1 337,350 

Russell, M 84,211,212,241,325 

Russell R 349 

Russell, V 240, 301 

Russo, L 241 

Rulhcrford, J 165 

Rybar, S 301 

Rydarowicz, K 301,333 

Rynearson, R. 301 

Rzasnicki, C 231 

Saaldcld, R 337 

Sabados, K 179,301 

Sabating, | 240 

Saccamano, R 214,301 

Sada, R 301,361 

Saginor, D 231,238,259 

SalancI, M 301 

Salisbury, R 256 

Sallol, J 301 

Salomone, T 62 

Salsgivef, ) 301 

Sample, M 331 

Sams, D 143 

Sanborn, D ■. 301 

Sandvik, J 301,333 

Sangslon, S 224 

Sankey, C 319 

Sankey, K 126 

Sanody. D 301 

Sansosli, D 147 

Sanlangcio, L 240,301 

Sapecki, T 131 

Sargent, J 357 

Sargi, T 365 

Saric, S 327 

Sarp, N 177 

Sasse, A 301 

Salrom, 1 363 

Saunders, B 143,321 

Saunders, D 143 

Saurman, P 329 

Sauler, K 240 

Savako, C 327 

Sax, ] 231 

Sayers, L 301 

Saylor, S 361 

Scanlan, M 324 

Scarff, 1 339 

Scatlerday, F 318 

Schackne, ) 163,345 

Schaetzle, T 231 

Schaller, W 301 

Schapiro, | 214 

Schalzberg, j 301 

Schecbergcr, R 363 

Scheibic, K 331 

Scheirrng, J 242 

Schell, T 333 

Scheller, R 357 

Schcrer, R 251 

Schersten, G 363 

Schibley, R 301 

Schick, J 301,337 

Schieike, P 363 

Schier, G 366 

SchJil, L 250 

Schindlcr, R 301 

Schlayer, E 207 

Schlenlner, D 347 

Schadcr, M 136 

Schmeelk, S 301 

Schmidt, C 222 

Schmidt, D 301 

Schmidt, E 339 

Schmidt, S 231,363 

Schmidt, T - 301 

Schmidt, W. .-.. 301,213 

Schmitt, M 321 

Schneeberger, R 242,243 

Schneider, D 250 

Schneider, P 327 

Schneider, R 221 

Schoeck, D 219,351 

Schoeder, R 349 

Schoenberg, S 317 


Schofield, C 217 

Schor, P 139 

Scholl. R 356 

Schrader. P 136 

Schrag. P 208 

Schrief. M 2« 

Schrock, M 136 

Schuetic, C 321 

Schullcr, S 321 

Schultz, C 221 

Schuhz, W 365 

Schumacher, E. 206 

Schumakcr, P 325 

Schurk. K Z36 

Schwariz, L ■ I-^O 

Schwartz, S 317 

Schwolow. H 239,301 

Scotchie, B 357 

Scoll. M 129,352 

Scuba, A l-l-l 

Scudiere, M 353 

Seabufn, D ■ 343 

Scaly, T 304 

Senrle, E 201,211 

Sears. D 304 

Sechrist, 1 219,358 

Seek, K 325 

Seely, F 221 

Seib. T 21" 

ScHert, M 215,304 

Seiierl, P 304,353 

SeWeft, P 1-*2 

Seilrlcd, B 211,241,325 

Seilhcr, 1 1^3 

Seilz, B 304,333 

Sekerak, G 30-t 

Sell, N 304,327 

Sellers, M 126 

Senders, D 304 

Sengpiel, T 217 

Scnita, S 357 

Sonser, F 304 

Seredick, M 304 

Sessions, H 340 

Severino, J 304 

Severino, ) 304,326 

Severino, R 304 

Senlon, P 304 

Seymour, B 231 

Shaddock, D 304 

Shaler, | 343 

Shaller, J 323 

Shallenberger, K 351 

Shallenbcrgcn, C 352 

Shank. C 318 

Shank, C ■ 304,329 

Shanklin. M 124 

Shankman, M 215,237 

Shannon, E 260 

Shapiro, M 216,345 

Shapiro. R 244 

Sharp, C 221 

Sharp, 1 221 

Sharp, K 224 

Shaul, B 237 

Shaw, B 320 

Shaw, C 304 

Shaw. K 304, 84, 343, 2S3 

Shaw, M 304 

Shelby, K 304 

Shevin, K 316 

Shcpard, B 304 

Shepperd, M 131 

SherieK, L 132 

Sherman, S 304 

Sherrange. S 304 

Sherrill, W 217 

Shervvin, E 34S 

Shindel, E 304, 345 

Shipley. C 331 

Shipman. S 83,179,212,229,304 

Shirk, C 347 

Shoberr, P 304 

Shoberi, P 304 

Shoop, 1 304 

Shores, C 304 

Shorr, M 345 

Shoup, T 365 

Showers, M 304,327 

Shriner, P ,' 130 

Shubert, T 335 

Shuck. D 221,347 

Shult, R 240 

Sikenger, C 305.319 

Sidik, S 305 

S.egal, B 333 

Siegel, S 345 

Siegal. V ; 319 

Sielfltycki, C 305, 323 

Sikora, S 252,305 

Sjla, M 305 

Silaki, C 305 

Silverslern, M 345 

Silvcstro, L 143 

Silvcsrro, M 331 

Simcox, L ...131 

Simmerson, M 345 

Simon, L 305,317 

Simon, P 338 

Simons, 1 333 

Sims, D 85,185 

Sinclair, A 326 

Singer, ] 305 

Singer. K. 131 

Siple, M 135 

Sircy. C 236 

Sisler. C 323 

Siller, R 1% 

Sitlcr, R 196 

SivilZ, ) 349 

Skebe, B 237 

Skcllon, 1 131,222 

Skidmoro, P 227 

Skidmore, W 227 

Skierski, R 305 

Skladan, R 305 

Sklar, D 140 

Skok, T 138 

Skovvron, B 323 

Sladky. T 355 

Slavon, R 305 

Sleclh, S 305 

Slicker, ) 215,305 

Sloan. K 203, 224.229, 251, 333 

Slovonsky, M 305 

Smilh, B 305 

Smith, C 305, 327 

Smilh, C 225 

Smiih, D 217 

Smith, D 139,327 

Smith, D 228 

Smihl, D 305 

Smith, D 173 

Smilh, D 173,343 

Smilh, E 334 

Smith, F 305 

Smith, C 256 

Smith, C 357 

Smilh, H 179 

Smith, 1 203,305,334 

Smjih, 1 353 

Smilh, 1 319 

Smith, 1 305 

Smith, ) 329 

Smith, K 305, 331 

Smilh, K 305 

Smith. L 21S 

Smith, L 136,225 

Smith, M 211,327 

Smith. N 214 

Smith, P 305 

Smith, R 305,319 

Smilh, R 305 

Smith, R 305 

Smilh, S 316 

Sm.lh. S 131 

Smith, S 203,305,331 

Smoral. H 319 

Smouse. F 173 

Smucker. W 259 

Snavely, D 349 

Sneeringer, T 231 

Sneiderman, R 305 

Snelling E 305 

Snook, M 315 

Snow. C 305 

Snow, P 178 

Snowberger, C 136 

Snyder, B 327 

Snyder. ) 360 

Snyder, | 333 

Snyder, L 319 

Snyder. R, 363 

Snyder, S 258 

Soentgen, R- 338 

Sokolovvski. A 347 

Solomon, C 215.306 

Solomon, S 130,240 

Sollis, D 335 

Sollis, C 173,306 

Sondles, D 128 

Sonnichsen, E 306,337 

Sorensen, ) 321 

Sorensen, 1 333 

Serine, ( 33? 

Souchik. R 349 

Souser, S. 325, 346 

Spalek, E 306 

Spasic, J. 177 

Speck, C 331 

Speck, H 353 

Spence, D 306 

Spencer. H 227 

Sperling. P 144,221 

Sperling, P 144,204 

Sperry, R 306,343 

Spiegelberg, F 363 

Spies, M 306 

Spinner, C 357 

Spilalny, S 3% 

Spiiz, 1 319 

Spokas, P 340 

Sponseller, F 211,242 

Sprang, C 215,306 

Spriggs, C 306 

Spring, P 306 

Springer, K 308 

Squillace, R 306,311 

Squire, F. 306 

Squires, ] 333 

Sriey, C 133 

Srsen, D 353 

Staats, 1 224,363 

Stafinski, C 224,306 

Stahler. L 327 

Stallard, D 242,343 

Statley, D 365 

Stalling, L 177 

Slanden. V 306 

Stanford, ] 173,361 

Stanko. S 306 

Stanko, T 214,306 

Siansberry, D 343 

Slapleton. L 325 

Starkey, D 306 

Starkey. W 259 

Starkie, R 349 

Starn, D 361 

Starr, M 84,207 

Stasky, 1 365 

Slastny, N 306 

Staylon, 1 325 

Steanko, S 306 

Siearns. H 331 

Slecewycz, 1 323 

Slecher. T 217 

Sleek, P 306 

Steckley, B 306 

Steele. C 353 

Sietancic, R 353 

Slefan.k, C 203,327 

Stefanko, S 144 

Stefl. W 347 

Steidl, F 217,231 

Steigauf, C 208 

Slern, A 133 

Stein, C 333 

Slein, D 306 

Stein. M 252 

Steiner, S 306,325 

Steinreide, B 152 

Slephan, T 244 

Stephen, R 306 

Stevens, D 257 

Slevens. M 306 

Slevens, R 140 

Stevens, S 132 

Stewart, R 214, 306 

Slewart, R 306 

Stewart, S 132 

Stewart, V 306 

Stezuk, P 327 

Stief, W 306,347 

Stigliano, V 227 

Stkies. C 173,307 

Stillisano, K 222 

Sline. W 307 

Slironek. A 152 

Snivel, P 215,307 

Stocker, D 135,327 

Stoewe. R 343 

Stofcho, A 353 

Stofflet, P 141,253 

Stolfo, 1 307 

Stone, D 346 

Stone, ] 214 

Stone, ] 218,219 

Stone, L 240 

Stone, S 152,345 

Stonebraker, S 211, 321 

Strang, | 232,260 

Strang, L 173 

Slrater, C 307 

Strauss, M 307 

Strefeler, J 202 

Streiff, P 253 

Streit, S 133, 331 

Sirickmaker, K 307 

Sirizzi, A 82,237,337 

Strong, 1 144 

Stress, S 307 

Stuart, S 243, 339 

Studly, W 365 

Sturdevant, C 307 

Sturrelt, C 239,240,307 

Slurtz, K 307 

Slulz, D 333 

Stuiz, R 339 

Stuver, S 139,220,236,319 

Slyer, A 307 

Slyer, A. 307 

Sudomir, J 321 

Sukle. 1 307 

Suleski, R 215 

Sullivan, 1 365 

Sullivan. ( 144,211,216,321 

Sullivan. P ...134 

Suthvan, R 307 

Sulser, R 361 

Summers. L 355 

Susko, C 361 

Suiphen. R 307,329 

Supinski, C 85 

Sussman, D 339 

Svoboda, J 216,307 

Swalcy, J 307 

Swanson, N 333 

Swauger, D 329 

Swariz, R 173 

Swanz, R 307 

Swearingen, 1 307 

Swetlenham, B 356 

Switt, C 321 

Switl, L 241 

Swinney, 5 333 

Symons, I. , 365 

Syrowski, C 205 

Szabo, A 245 

Szabo, B. 240,250 

Szabo. E 307 

Szabo, K 307,322 

Szymanski, J 136 

Szymkowicz, S 142 

Tabor, .136 

Tabor. J 353 

Taff, R 217 

Tagum, D 137 

Taksel, K 345 

Talboll, K 222 

Tarasuck, R 339 

Tarle, S 173 

Tassile, J 235,257,307 

Tasione, T 335 

Talalovich, K 307 

Taylor, B 242 

Taylor, G 207 

Taylor, J 223 

Taylor, P 307 

Taylor, R 140 

Taylor, R 140 

Teemer, D 243 

Teirolo, P 244 

Telisman, C 139 

Telk, D 208 

Temu, M 207 

Temuru. R 207 

Tenebaum, D 351 

Tennebar, H 173 

Tepper, D 226, 242 

Tercek, B. 202,243,307 

Tercek, T 205, 206, 307 

Terchek, B 331 

TerriM, W 217 

Terwilliger, T 307 

Tessman, ] 307 

Testa, P 319 

Tevault, K 331 

Thedka, P 307 

Theis, 1 215,327 

Thigpen, D 367 

Thomas, H 142,315,226,241 

Thomas, J 363 

Thomas, 1 308 

Thomas. L 220,251,308,323 

Thomas, R 335 

Thomas. S 308,323 

Thomas, T 173,308 

Thomas, W 308 

Thompson, A, 315 

Thompson, A 252 

Thompson, B 143 

Thompson, S 308 

Thompson, T 308 

Tbornburgh, B 308, 319 

Thorne, M 331 

Tilion, C 308 

Tingley, J 357 

Tinney, I "7 

Tipka, W 2S6 

TiscJ, G 319 

Titus, M 207 

Todaro, B 1+* 

Todd, C 124 

Todor, 1 308 

Tolbert, C 316 

Tolson, T 3S7 

Tomko, ) 308 

Tompson, B 131 

Toms ) 232,233,260,308 

Tope, J 139,308 

Tolh, 365 

Toth, G 308 

Toth, 1 308 

Tolh. 1 240 

Tolh, R 308,343 

Town, K r.-348 

Townhill, 1 319 

Townsend, H 343 

Townsend, 1 308,331 

Townsend, L 127,225 

Townsend, T I'tO 

Townsend, T 308 

Tozzi, A 308 

Tramonte, A 216,308 

Tramonle, | 321 

Trapnell, C 308 

Travers, M 325 

Tredent. M 309 

Trego, D 349 

Trego, S 349 

Treier, A 240 

Treleven, R 237,308 

Tremblay, P 308 

Trent. R 361 

Trepoy, S 240,308 

Trelhewey, P 308 

Tretinik, D 349 

Tricarieo, N 221 

Trilsch, N 330 

Trimble, R 308 

Trimble, W 361 

Tritchler, L, ...: 130 

Tfivison, M 308 

Troiano, K 318 

Troll, C 343 

Troslle, C 327 

Trotiler, L 367 

Troller, M 308, 316 

Trough, C 343 

Troup, 5 112 

Truby, T 308 

Truby, R 224,309 

Trueblood, R 1''3 

Trueit, C 323 

Truilt. F IBS 

Trustdorf, S 355 

Tucker, ) 309 

Turko, O 213 

Turnbull. R 366 

Turnbull, S 244 

Turner, C 361 

Turner, M 329 

Turner, R 347 

Turney, C 203,309,323 

Turpack, L 240 

Twyman, W 337 

Tyler, N 208 

Tysko. C 325 

Ugulini, E 309 

Uhrin, K 208 

Ulerger, P 1''3 

Ulle, K 82,134,135,204,212.215 

Ulfich, S 220,309 

Umpleby, T.' 237 

Umstead, F 319 

Unger, 1 231,309 

Unger, L 327 

Union, N 345 

Unroe, P 241,333 

Urban, ) 126,309 

Urso, 1 132,319 

Uihe, R 309 

Vaccarieilo, P 309 

Vajner, 5 215 

Valenti, ] 138,179,204 

Vallecorsa, R 309 

Valore. F 309 

Van Bergen, R .....343 

Vance, R 309 

Vanctk, ) 1?3 

Vanderschfier. C 327 

VanderWyden, P 343 

VanHorn, V 243,321 

VanKeuren, L 203,319 

Van Over, G ^79 

Van Pelt, J 349 

Van Riper. W 309 

Van Valkenbure, B 173 

Vargo. C 309,330 

Vassallo. T 337 

Vassos, M 215, 309 

Valty, K 213 

Vatiy, K 213 

Vaughan. C 349 

Vaughn, B 343 

Vaughn, D. 309 

Vaughn, R 309 

Vederman. N 345 

Vegvary, K 309 

Velemirov, M 217 

Veto. T 343 

Verba, S 309 

Verlenich, ) 331 

Vesely, C 124,309 

Vessels, D 252,309 

Vidmar. R 353 

Vielhaber, K 309,330 

Vierling, F 361 

Vincent, L 333 

Vineyard. A 309 

Vitina, ) 309 

Vogl, 1 329 

Voyzey, B 216,306 

Wade, D 137 

Wade, T 213 

Wagner, D 357 

Wagner, D 327 

Wagner, K 144,145,208 

Wagner. M 309 

Wagnitz, 1 351 

Wahlers, R 339 

Wainer, G 345 

Waison, P 1'*3 

Wake. ! 309 

Wakefield, C 132 

Waldman. A 339 

Walker, B 309 

Walker, E 232,260 

Walker, ) 329 

Walker, | 335 

Walker, ) 136 

Walker. M 327 

Wallace, C 323 

Wallace, 1 337 

Wallingford, K 136,309 

Walsh, M 241,321 

Walt, M 202,309 

Walton, C 310 

Walton, I ■■310 

Walworth. D 310 

Wands, B 310 

Wannemacher, A 323 

Wanschek, ) 213 

Warat, I "^ 

Ward. ) 128 

Ward, 1 321 

Ware, T 173 

Wargo, L 333 

Warner, D 349 

Warner, | 361 

Warner, R 310 

Warren, C 310 

Warren, D 310 

Warren, M 310 

Was, M 221 

Wasko, B 310 

Wasko, B 365 

Wasniak, W 355 

Wasson, R 244,251 

Wiakins, A 124 

Walkins, K - 215 

Walson, C 225 

Watson, K 134,135,329 

Watts, M 310 

Weaver, C I^, 143 

Weaver, 1 310 

Weaver, R 259 

Weaver, T 310 

Webb, P 225 

Webb, T 242,310 

Weber, D 130 

Weber, 1 137,253 

Weber, 5. 310 

Webster, ] 310 

Weekly, | 131 

Wegel, D I'*! 

Weidner, D 126 

Weidner, M 343 

Weigel, D. 253 

Weiler, A 331 

Weiler, L 237,251,331 

Weilnau, L 327 

Weinberg, G ■ 335 

Weinberg, J 335 

Weiner, R 335 

Weintraub, R 335 

Weiskopf, W 238 

Weiss, C 215 

Weiss, F 310 

Weiss, S 215,310 

Welch, A 185 

Welch, P 323 

Welch, P 208 

Welch, R 363 

Wells, D 221 

Welz, C 329 

Wcngcr, C 259 

Wenger. N 224,310 

Wentworlh, N 325 

Werger, P 143 

Wcrnau, R 214,310 

Werner. D 234 

Werner, | 361 

Wert, D 310 

Wosolowski, D 310 

Wessel, M 310 

West, K 310 

V/eston, I 319 

Woston, R 239 

Wctlach, E 310 

Weygandt, ] 202,203,212,228,310,332 

Whalen. L 240 

Wheeler, L 222 

Whilehouse, A 211 

While, E 243,321 

While. S 139 

Whilehouse, | 310,323 

Whilehouse, L 365 

Whiteman, A 203,321 

Whitmire, ) 259 

Whilmirc, S 310 

Whitney, C 220,310 

Whitney, D. 165 

Wiant, K 141 

Wickman, 1 140 

Wideman, M 351 

Widmar, M 310 

Wiecek, R 310 

Wiener, L 311 

Wiggeringlon, B 331 

Wiland. A 325 

Wiland, C 327 

Wilcox, S 311 

Wiley, T 173 

W.lgus, L 134,213 

Wilkinson, T 339 

Willey, C 236 

Williams, B 311 

Williams, C 311 

Williams, C 173 

Williams, C 311,328 

Williams, D 256 

Williams, 1 311 

Williams, L 311 

Williams, L 220 

Williams, L 137 

Williams, M 130 

Williams, R 311,351 

Williams, R ...334 

Willingham, C 311 

Willis, M, 333 

Wilson, D 361 

Wilson, E 343 

Wilson, F 362 

Wilson, 1 311 

Wilson, R 319 

Wilson, T 357 

Wilt, P 143 

Winklemann, G 82, 221 

Winkler, R 245 

Winn, 1 214 

Winowich, M 329 

Winston, S 185 

Wirth, D 147 

Wiseman, H 311,329 

Wilbeck, G 214 

Wittmus, K 129 

Wilukiewicz, B 173 

Woerner, K 311 

Wojdacz, R 244 

Wojiecki, J 242 

Wolansky, R 311 

Wolcolt, L 362 

Wolf, P 349 

WoKe. R 137,343 

Wollschlager, T 361 

Wolosky, D 311 

Wong, M 207 

Wood, W 130,203,316 

Woodall, R 343 

Woodcock, D 339 

Woodcock, P 339 

Woodrow, W 339 

Woods, D 239,260 

Woods, E 131,311 

Woods. 1 311, B 336 

Work, B 129,204 

Wozny, 1 311 

Wray. G 349 

Wren, N 329 

Wright, B 311 

Wright, C 365 

Wright, D 349 

Wright, D 126 

Wright, £ 144,145,204,240,311 

Wright. H 141 

Wright, L 202,311 

Wyalt, S 334 

Wydcn, B 147 

Wyman. S 325 

Wysocki, R 311 

Wyszynski, | 311 

Wytrzcs, W 152,349 

Yablonsky. S 215,311 

Yachcchak, D 311 

Yaklcy, R 140 

Yancey. G 316 

Yannerilla, S 126 

Yatnall, B 217 

Yarro, S 311,333 

Yaxley, B .142 

Yezbak, ) 361 

Yoakam, T 126 

Yonker, R 311 

Young, B, 126 

Young, G 311 

Young, G 363 

Young, H 322 

Young, M 323 

Young, 5 130 

Younghlood, P 136 

Yourst, C 215 

Yukevich, J 236,311 

Yukevlch, ) 329 

Yuknavich, ) 321 

Yurtin, K 139 

Zahirsky, R 242,256 

Zahlava, A 311,323 

Zahnhisner, G 152 

Zaiac, C 361 

Zalimcni, ) 124,311,323 

Zamberlan, K 163 

Zander, 1 365 

Zander, W 312 

Zarzyckl. R 312 

Zaugg, E 312 

Zavoda, D 337 

Zawasky, ) 312,340 

Zboray, j 203,331 

Zboicwski, S 351 

Zelenak, C 312 

Zellers, K 205 

Zepp. R 361 

Zielinski, J 236 

Zillcs, ) 333 

Zimmer, K 225 

Zimmerman, C 312 

Zimmerman, ] 124,329 

Zindle, C 312 

Zindle, ) 312 

Zink, ) 337 

Zingg, ) 312 

Zingler, C 312 

Zirke, W 343 

Zlate, L 124 

Zoellcr. R 351 

Zucchero, K 250 

Zucco, G 343 

Zucco, j 361 

Zukerman, 5 312 

Zuppke, T 355 

Zuste, L 325 

Zustet, L 142 

Zygon, ) 138 


James E.Tucker 

Heather Schwolow 
Associate Editor 

Charles Brill 


Let's face it — With a 

name like the Chestnut Burr — it's got 

to be good! 384 pages of ideas, attitudes and experiences. And 384 pages of our efforts to record it. We 


Ro Chanan Steve Marks 

Greek Editor 

Paul Meeker 


could measure it by 442 gallons of developing chemicals, 206, 400 square inches of printing paper and 5.788 feet 

We also wish to thank the following people for their help: 

Linda Beitz 
Jan Robison 
Joan Watson 
Sue Daly 
Maria Ayers 
Sharon Foley 
Irish Scarlett 
Jerry Robinson 
Jim Caligher 

Melissa Smith 
Adelle Glazer 
Mary Clark 
Peggi Jones 
Linda Lister 
Joel Walker- 
Jeff Sallot 
Polly Trethewey 
(Editor's consultant) 

KSU Information Services 
Don Shook Paul Schlemmer 

Carol Studios, Inc. 
Mai Paul 

Taylor Publishing Company 
Jerry Elmore 

Donna Campbell 

Howard Unger 

lean Eddy 
Senior Pictures and Index Editor 

of film. But how can you measure the frustration of deadline time and all nighters, the bloodshot eyes, 


)im Toms 
Sports Editor 

Dave Hannan 
Business Manager 

Sheldon Lutsky 

Sue Schroeder 

382 the cigarettes, the coke, the potato chips, the jelly beans, that dirty office buried underneath Kent Hall that is half the 

time ankle deep in water. It's not that we didn't like doing it. mind you . . . 


The 1967 Chestnut Burr is printed on 80 lb. Warren 
Patina, manufactured by the 5. D. Warren Company. 
End sheets are 65 lb. Gray Gainesborough produced by 
the Hamilton Paper Division of the Weyerhaeuser 

Body type is Optima. Headline type is Lydian. 

Color pictures were tal<en on High Speed Ekta- 
chrome Daylight, High Speed EI<tachrome Type B, 
Kodachrome II and Agfachrome processed at recom- 
mended manufacturers ratings. 

The cover was manufactured by Kingscraft Covers, 

Taylor Publishing Company printed 9200 copies of 
the 1967 Chestnut Burr. 

382 384